When it rains, it pours.
Manufacturing lines for tech giant Samsung Electronics' Galaxy S10 in Korea, as well as overseas, have started running at full throttle since last week, churning out what will mark the 10th anniversary of the tech giant's entry into the Android smartphone market, according to sources on January 30. Some of it might be a little farfetched, but one thing is there that we know for sure is coming soon - a foldable device. That being said, the newly rumored price points, which appear to have been unearthed by aspiring tech leaker Ishan Agarwal, are not 100 percent identical with the numbers reported in Italy a while back.
That's because the entire range of Samsung Galaxy S10 phones has just had its specs and colour options leaked in full. Also, Samsung Galaxy S10 and Samsung Galaxy S10 Lite were rumoured to pack in 3,500mAh and 3,100mAh batteries, respectively.
The available colors will be black, "Prism White, ' and green". A snazzy blue flavor could come a little further down the line in select markets.More news: Why the European Union is helping Iran avoid U.S. sanctions
More news: Interim budget 2019-20
More news: Thief steals painting in Russian Federation right off the museum wall
Meanwhile, at the end of Huawei's presentation last week of its Balong 5000 chipset which will support a range of 5G products, Yu indicated Huawei is indeed going to show off its foldable phone at Mobile World Congress. If history is any indication (and it nearly always is), the Galaxy S10E should set you back around 750 bucks in the land of the free.
While praising the S10, he was skeptical over the foldable smartphone which switches from a 7-inch tablet PC to a 4-inch mobile device. That sounds bad, but it's also slightly better than what was previously speculated. We might also see a triple-camera setup on the Galaxy S10 series and either Qualcomm Snapdragon 855/Exynos 9820 chipset. Today some renders have leaked of the S10+, which claim to come directly from Samsung.
Samsung recently announced that it has begun production of the industry's first 1TB embedded Universal Flash Storage (eUFS) 2.1.