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How to buy the Pixel 7 (Pro) with the best deal

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The Google Pixel 7 and Google Pixel 7 Pro can now be pre-ordered. Our buying guide will help you find the best deals and bundle options when buying any device from the Pixel 7 series.

Despite the hardware and software improvements, Google is keeping the price of the Pixel 7 and Pixel 7 Pro unchanged from last year's Pixel 6 series. The vanilla Pixel 7 starts at $599 while the pro model retails for $899. These are for the base models that get you 128 GB of storage and 8 GB/12 GB RAM. You can opt for larger memory configurations, which will cost an extra $100 for double the storage.

We prepared a comprehensive comparison of the Pixel 7 vs Pixel 7 Pro, so you can find out the differences before picking the right handset. Alternatively, jump over to our buying guide and find the best Pixel 7 deals including unlocked or through carriers.

How to buy unlocked Pixel 7 and Pixel 7 Pro

Major retailers including Amazon, Best Buy, and Target are running very tempting offers during this pre-order period until October 13 when the shipping of Pixel 7 begins. And if you act fast, a generous gift card of up to $200 worth of gift card awaits you depending on which model you are buying. Of course, these are all unlocked or without a carrier plan.

Furthermore, Google is offering installment plans and trade-in programs. Eligible devices can fetch you up to $750 worth of credit. Additionally, Google Store will also provide credit amounting to $100 for the Pixel 7 and $200 for the Pixel 7 Pro.

Buy the Google Pixel 7 (Pro) with a carrier plan

Getting the Pixel 7 or Pixel 7 Pro from mobile carriers along with data is also available. AT&T and Verizon are offering trade-in credits when you choose a plan with a lock-in term of 36 months. On the other hand, T-Mobile will reduce the cost of Pixel 7 to $99 by activating a new line with a 24-month contract.

Are you upgrading to Pixel 7 or Pixel 7 Pro this year? Which deal and plan are you looking to get? Let us know if you have other Pixel 7 deal suggestions.

NextPit receives a commission for purchases made via the marked links. This has no influence on the editorial content and there are no costs for you. You can find out more about how we make money on our transparency page.
Jade Bryan

Jade Bryan

I still remember how amazed I was when I first got hold of the Nokia 3210 back when I was a kid, and it was during that time I developed my love for technology, particularly for mobile phones. I started sharing my knowledge through writing in different blogs and forums back in Nokia Nseries era. I even make videos before where I put different phones side-by-side. Today, I'm still an avid enthusiast of smartphones, but my interests have evolved into smart devices and electric vehicles.

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  • storm 1 month ago Link to comment

    In fairness to my comment on the iphone deal article, what is the basis that makes the Pixel worth buying?

    Having run Lineage Microg for a few months now, I think the Google lock-in is pretty poor too. Not as bad as Apple, but still not in the consumer interest. And I'm beginning to think anti-competitive in ways that the EU governance seems to be leaning. Of course, the same is true of Microsoft on the desktop too.

    OS operated store fronts intercepting cash for non-existent convenience while really collecting data on the user are the gimmick that users don't see beyond. They see one stop shopping, not recognizing the costs associated with it because the alternatives are blocked (apple) or obscured/non-obvious (Android, MS)

    The illusion of "it just works" is really blinders on the consumer to alternatives in apps and ways of doing things that may be better for the individual. But with the lock-in, how does a consumer even begin to conceive of alternatives or learn what might be better for them?

    These blinders are directly linked to your credit card as a revenue stream to the OS provider.

    The Pixel hardware is good. The phone support in ROM seems lackluster making it more difficult to free from the anti-consumer practices. So I'm doubtful that it too is worthy of consumer support, if the consumer has interest in privacy, security, and high productivity methods that don't abuse their data.

    Linux phones are lagging, true. But i think their future is brighter for consumers than Android with Google Apps bloat and spying.

    There is a reason Google abandoned their motto of don't be evil.