There have been tons of griping about the standard and pace of OnePlus’ recent software updates, especially when OxygenOS 11 caused major UI changes and, with it, some nasty bugs. OnePlus 7 and 7T owners seem to possess had it worse and have experienced the worst that the discharge has got to offer. After two months since the difficulty appeared, OnePlus finally rolled out the fix to a bug that locked users into watching SD quality streaming videos. However, many users still aren’t satisfied with how the update is being handled.
Last May, owners of OnePlus 7/7 Pro and 7T/7T Pro phones reported losing access to the power to observe HD videos on Netflix, Amazon Prime Video, and other streaming services. It had been traced right down to a still-unexplained bug from an OxygenOS 11 update that dropped the phone from Widevine DRM L1, which is required for HD or higher-res streaming, to L3, which only allows for SD content. Unsurprisingly, affected owners were none too happy, especially without an instantaneous solution.
Two months later, that solution finally comes with the OxygenOS 220.127.116.11 update for the OnePlus 7 and, therefore, the OnePlus 7T. Unfortunately, it seems that not everyone who has installed the update is seeing any change thereon front. Some have reported the necessity to clear the cache of affected apps like Netflix, which potentially means messing up a number of the stored data in those apps.
Owners of those phones aren’t just complaining about the questionable quality of the fix. Instead, some have acknowledged how the newest update brings Android’s June security patches near the top of July every week before Google releases a subsequent round of security fixes for August.
It’s only too easy to ascertain these complaints as just whining, but OnePlus 7 and 7T users have had it bad. Additionally, to what’s considered a really buggy OxygenOS 11 rollout, those owners feel disappointed by the unexplained removal of an always-on display feature present in previous betas. OnePlus has remained silent thereon matter, but that didn’t stop the corporate from asking users what proportion they enjoy that non-existent AOD feature.