S1 samsung price: Samsung Galaxy S prices: How they changed over time

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Samsung Galaxy S prices: How they changed over time

Table of contents

01Galaxy S02Galaxy S203Galaxy S304Galaxy S405Galaxy S506Galaxy S607Galaxy S708Galaxy S809Galaxy S910Galaxy S1011Galaxy S2012Galaxy S2113Galaxy S price history

Considering that Samsung is the world’s largest smartphone manufacturer and the Galaxy S series is its most popular phone family, we thought we’d examine everything from the very beginning. Below, you’ll find a list of every major Galaxy S phone and its original launch price. In the end, you’ll find a chart giving a compact view of how those prices have changed as time went on.

Please note that we won’t be including every variant of the Galaxy S series here. The Mini variants from the mid-2010s, for example, won’t be included. We’re also ignoring the Fan editions, Lite editions, Active editions, etc., in favor of focusing only on the main entries in the series.

Samsung Galaxy S price: $399

The original Samsung Galaxy S had many different names. The Samsung Galaxy Proclaim, Galaxy S Showcase, Galaxy Vibrant 4G, Galaxy S Captivate — the list is quite long. However, we’ll always remember it as the Galaxy S, the one that started it all.

See also: The best Android phones of the decade 2010 — 2019

Here in the United States during the phone’s launch year of 2010, it was incredibly difficult to buy a smartphone in an unlocked format. Instead, you needed to visit your carrier and buy a phone through them. You’d get a small portion of the phone’s cost integrated into your bill over the next two years as part of your exclusive contract. As such, it’s hard to determine the exact final Samsung Galaxy S prices as they would change from carrier to carrier.

However, we determined the average amount to be around $399, which equates to ~$477 in 2021 dollars. That seems like a bargain compared to the smartphones of today. But keep in mind that this phone was far less advanced — and a lot cheaper to produce.

Samsung Galaxy S2 price: $549

The Samsung Galaxy S was a huge hit for the company. Because of its success on the market, all eyes were on the Galaxy S2 in early 2011. Unfortunately, Samsung went hog wild with the follow-up and released multiple phones with totally different designs and specs — all using the Galaxy S2 branding. It was so messy that you could buy a Galaxy S2 from AT&T, and it would be a completely different phone compared to the device of the same name from T-Mobile.

Still, that didn’t stop Samsung from selling Galaxy S2 phones like hotcakes. The phone was even more popular than the original Galaxy S and put Samsung firmly at the top of the Android smartphone world.

Once again, though, it was hard to buy the phone unlocked in the US. With that in mind, most consumers likely didn’t even notice that the list price of the phone jumped up significantly to $549. The price, after all, was hidden in their mobile carrier’s contract. Thankfully, it wouldn’t be much longer before regulatory bodies forced carriers to stop this practice.

Samsung Galaxy S3 price: $599

Samsung entered 2012 as the smartphone king. In Q3 2011, it outsold Apple as far as smartphones go — a first for the Korean company. Not content to stop the growth, Samsung launched what is arguably one of the most beloved phones of all time: the Samsung Galaxy S3.

Thankfully, Samsung started to tone down its habit of releasing many different phones with the same name. The Galaxy S3 looked very uniform no matter where you got it. The internal specs might have been wildly different, but that’s a whole other story.

Despite the significant jump in specs and design, the price for this phone didn’t jump much higher than the previous model. In 2012, the Galaxy S3 cost about $599. That represents one of the smaller increases in the long history of Samsung Galaxy S prices.

Samsung Galaxy S4 price: $649

Statistically, the Samsung Galaxy S4 is the biggest Android phone of all time. At 80 million units sold, the only other Android phone that comes even close to its sales is its predecessor, the Galaxy S3. Even the mighty iPhone 5S — launched in the same year — sold only 52 million units.

Once again, Samsung only nominally increased the price of the phone compared to the Galaxy S3. Of course, consumers in the US still likely wouldn’t have known it cost them $649. By this point, getting the phone unlocked was much easier, but only a small fraction of US buyers went that route.

A lot of die-hard smartphone fans saw very clearly what the price of the phone was in the summer of 2013. That’s when Samsung and Google partnered together to launch a Google Play Edition of the phone. It featured an unlockable bootloader and stock Android — a breath of fresh air for the people who loathed Samsung’s Android skin TouchWiz. Samsung and Google only partnered to do this for a few cycles, but we wish it had gone on longer.

Samsung Galaxy S5 price: $649

Up until now, the Samsung Galaxy S prices had only gone up. In 2014, for the first time, Samsung launched the newest Galaxy S device at the same exact price as the previous year: $649.

Even though the price stayed the same, several new specs and features launched with this phone. That included a fingerprint sensor integrated into the home button, the Qualcomm Snapdragon 801 processor, and a 16MP rear camera lens.

Unfortunately, sales of the Galaxy S5 failed to even come near the sales of the Galaxy S4. That’s why the S5’s design was the last of its kind. In 2015, Samsung would completely revamp the Galaxy S aesthetic. Still, the Galaxy S5 is fondly remembered by fans.

Samsung Galaxy S6 series prices: $649 — $799

In 2020, we ranked all of the Galaxy S phones from worst to best. Unfortunately, our friend the Samsung Galaxy S6 came in at the very bottom as our least favorite in the line. Sorry, bud.

Despite it being stuck at last place in our hearts, it represented the third time in a row that the base Samsung Galaxy S price remained unchanged. Of course, when you consider that Samsung removed the MicroSD card slot, IP rating, and removable battery, you’d wonder why it didn’t drop.

For the first time, the manufacturer also launched a more premium version of a Galaxy S phone. The Samsung Galaxy S6 Edge was basically the same phone but slightly bigger and with curved glass on the sides. Despite the device not really offering much else over the normal model, the Edge variant cost $100 more for a total of $749. Not content to stop there, Samsung eventually launched a Galaxy S6 Edge Plus for $799.

You should also note that, due to low sales, Samsung dropped the entry price of the Galaxy S6 to $579 not long after it launched. This was the first time that had happened in the middle of a Galaxy S phone’s lifecycle. It wouldn’t be the last.

Samsung Galaxy S7 series prices: $669 & $769

With sales of the Galaxy S6 series being incredibly disappointing, Samsung needed a hit — and fast. Enter the Samsung Galaxy S7 and Galaxy S7 Edge. Both phones took what worked with the Galaxy S6 but brought back the things Samsung disregarded the previous year. That included the MicroSD card slot and an IP rating. Unfortunately, the removable battery never came back.

Still, the Galaxy S7 family fared much better on the market than its predecessors. With a launch price of $669 to $699 (depending on where you bought it and when), the entry-level version of the phone was only nominally more expensive than the Galaxy S6. However, it offered many more specs and features. Likewise, the larger Edge variant cost around $100 more.

Unfortunately, Samsung still wasn’t selling as many Galaxy S7 phones as it had hoped. This forced it to, once again, drop both phones’ prices in the middle of their lifecycles.

Samsung Galaxy S8 series prices: $749 & $849

In 2017, Samsung wisened up in a few ways. It abandoned the Edge branding, which appeared to simply confuse buyers. Instead, it launched the Samsung Galaxy S8 and Galaxy S8 Plus. As the “Plus” moniker suggested, it was a larger version of the base model, which is why it cost more. This made much more sense.

The Galaxy S8 line represented a seismic shift for the design of the Galaxy S series. For the first time, the fingerprint sensor moved to the back of the phone, allowing for the front to be all display (with sizable bezels, of course). That big change must have made Samsung pretty confident because it increased the entry price to $749 — even after it needed to reduce the already lower price of the Galaxy S7 just months earlier.

Things must have worked out OK, though, as Samsung didn’t reduce the prices of these phones in the middle of their lifecycles. Coming off the fiasco of the Galaxy Note 7 the previous year also may have had an influence on Samsung Galaxy S prices as well.

Samsung Galaxy S9 series prices: $719 & $839

If you go back to the early days of the Galaxy S line, you see a lot of similarities. The Galaxy S3, Galaxy S4, and Galaxy S5 all featured the same core design elements. Since then, though, we’ve seen the line change quite a bit.

Related: Samsung Galaxy S9 Plus Redux

Not so with the Galaxy S9. The 2018 iterations of the Galaxy S legacy looked very similar to the 2017 models. The biggest change was the movement of the rear fingerprint sensor from the side of the camera to below it. The Galaxy S9 Plus also got a second rear camera, representing the first time that had ever happened on a Galaxy S phone.

Maybe because of how similar these phones were, Samsung dropped the entry-level pricing ever so slightly. The Galaxy S9 landed at $719 while the Galaxy S9 Plus came in at $120 more. The company probably felt secure with these differences in Samsung Galaxy S prices because of that second lens on the Plus variant.

Samsung Galaxy S10 series prices: $749 — $1,299

By 2019, we had had four years of Samsung launching two primary entries in each new iteration of the Galaxy S line. If it could do two phones, why not three? Why not four? With the Galaxy S10 series, Samsung went nuts and launched four phones all at once.

Related: The original Android Authority review of the Galaxy S10 Plus

The two main entries in the series stayed the same as the two previous years: the Samsung Galaxy S10 and Galaxy S10 Plus. These came in at $899 and $999 respectively. Samsung also launched a smaller, cheaper model known as the Galaxy S10e, which cost $749. Then, on the other end of the spectrum, it launched the Samsung Galaxy S10 5G, which ended up being a sort of precursor to the Galaxy S20 Ultra. That phone cost $1,299.

In 2020, when Sammy launched the next set of phones on this list, it simultaneously slashed the prices of the Galaxy S10 line while still keeping them in production. This was a way for budget-conscious buyers to get some nice hardware for less money than the wallet-busting Galaxy S20 series.

Samsung Galaxy S20 series prices: $999 — $1,399

The Samsung Galaxy S prices in 2019 were all over the place. The Galaxy S10e was $749, while the Galaxy S10 5G cost nearly twice as much. With the Galaxy S20 line, Samsung opted to abandon the low end and go straight to the premium end. At launch, the cheapest Galaxy S20 phone was a whopping $999. The Galaxy S20 Plus started at $1,199.

Related: Samsung Galaxy S20 buyer’s guide: Everything you need to know

The Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra, in particular, went way overboard. With a starting price of $1,399, it was one of the most expensive “normal” phones the company had ever launched. If $1,399 wasn’t enough for you, there even was a $1,599 model with more RAM and storage.

Obviously, hindsight is 20/20, and Samsung likely realizes by now that this was a mistake. Granted, the company couldn’t have known a global pandemic was right around the corner when it launched the Galaxy S20 series. Yet, the incredibly high prices of these phones all but assured they would be poor sellers at a time when people are losing their jobs left and right.

Thankfully, Samsung didn’t make this mistake again in 2021.

Samsung Galaxy S21 series prices: $799 — $1,199

David Imel / Android Authority

Samsung’s bottom line took a big hit in 2020 when the Galaxy S20 series failed to woo consumers. This year, the company rectified that mistake by drastically reducing the cost of entry for the Galaxy S21 family. And it didn’t even need to slash the overall quality by much to do it.

In another smart move, Samsung kept its “everything but the kitchen sink” mentality with the Galaxy S21 Ultra. That phone has almost no compromises when compared to the Galaxy S20 Ultra, yet still comes in at $200 cheaper at $1,199. This lineup is probably Samsung’s most inclusive ever. It allows buyers from all over the budget spectrum to get themselves a Galaxy S phone.

Time will tell if these Samsung Galaxy S prices work out for Samsung. Let’s hope they do, though.

Samsung Galaxy S prices: The historical picture

Below, you’ll find a chart that gives a bird’s eye view of the main entries in the entire Galaxy S family. You can see the pricing steadily increases over time, but there’s plenty of fluctuations from year to year. Be sure to note that huge dive from last year to now.

Although we can’t see into the future, this chart does make it seem like Samsung Galaxy S prices in 2020 will be as high as they go for quite a while. Unless global economies magically rebound over the next 10 months or so, it’s highly unlikely Samsung would attempt to go as high as Galaxy S20 pricing any time soon.

Of course, long gone are the days in which you’d be able to buy a Galaxy S flagship for under $700. Thankfully, the Fan Edition line appears to be very successful for Samsung. Here at Android Authority, we called the Galaxy S20 FE the best smartphone of 2020, so Samsung is clearly onto something there. It will be very interesting to see what the Galaxy S21 FE looks like. Could Samsung nab our top award with the same phone line two years in a row? Stay tuned!

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Compare Samsung Galaxy A20 vs Vivo S1: Price, Specs, Review

Summary (9)

Variants
Critic Rating 3. 0
User Rating 4.2Read User Review 4.0Read User Review
performance Samsung Exynos 7 Octa MediaTek Helio P65
display 6.4″ (16.26 cm) 6.38″ (16.21 cm)
storage 32 GB 128 GB
camera 13 MP + 5 MP 16MP + 8MP + 2MP
battery 4000 mAh 4500 mAh
ram 3 GB 4 GB

special features (3)

fingerprint sensor position Rear On-screen
other sensors Proximity sensor, Accelerometer, Gyroscope Light sensor, Proximity sensor, Accelerometer, Compass, Gyroscope
fingerprint sensor Yes Yes

general (10)

quick charging Yes Yes
operating system Android v9. 0 (Pie) Android v9.0 (Pie)
sim slots Dual SIM, GSM+GSM, Dual VoLTE Dual SIM, GSM+GSM
model Galaxy A20 S1
launch date April 8, 2019 (Official) August 8, 2019 (Official)
custom ui Samsung One UI Funtouch OS
brand Samsung Vivo
sim size SIM1: Nano SIM2: Nano SIM1: Nano SIM2: Nano
network 4G: Available (supports Indian bands), 3G: Available, 2G: Available 4G: Available (supports Indian bands), 3G: Available, 2G: Available
fingerprint sensor Yes Yes

multimedia (3)

loudspeaker Yes Yes
fm radio Yes Yes
audio jack 3. 5 mm 3.5 mm

performance (5)

chipset Samsung Exynos 7 Octa 7884 MediaTek Helio P65
graphics Mali-G71 MP2 Mali-G52
processor Octa core (1.6 GHz, Dual core + 1.35 GHz, Hexa Core) Octa core (2 GHz, Dual core, Cortex A75 + 2 GHz, Hexa Core, Cortex A55)
architecture 64 bit 64 bit
ram 3 GB 4 GB

design (6)

build material Back: Plastic Back: Plastic
thickness 7.8 mm 8.1 mm
width 74.7 mm 75.2 mm
weight 169 grams 179 grams
height 158. 4 mm 159.5 mm
colours Black, Blue, Gold, Red Diamond Black, Skyline Blue, Fusion Black

display (9)

display type Super AMOLED Super AMOLED
aspect ratio 19.5:9 19.5:9
bezelless display Yes with waterdrop notch Yes with waterdrop notch
pixel density 268 ppi 404 ppi
screen protection Corning Gorilla Glass v3
screen to body ratio calculated 84.79 % 83.12 %
screen size 6.4 inches (16.26 cm) 6.38 inches (16.21 cm)
screen resolution 720 x 1560 pixels 1080 x 2340 pixels
touch screen Yes Capacitive Touchscreen, Multi-touch Yes Capacitive Touchscreen, Multi-touch

storage (4)

user available storage Up to 21. 7 GB
internal memory 32 GB 128 GB
expandable memory Yes Up to 512 GB Yes Up to 256 GB
usb otg support Yes Yes

camera (12)

camera setup Single Single
settings Exposure compensation, ISO control Exposure compensation, ISO control
camera features Digital Zoom, Auto Flash, Face detection, Touch to focus Digital Zoom, Auto Flash, Face detection, Touch to focus
image resolution 4128 x 3096 Pixels 4616 x 3464 Pixels
sensor Exmor-RS CMOS Sensor Exmor-RS CMOS Sensor
autofocus No Yes Phase Detection autofocus
shooting modes Continuos Shooting, High Dynamic Range mode (HDR) Continuos Shooting, High Dynamic Range mode (HDR)
resolution 8 MP f/2. 0 Primary Camera 32 MP f/2.0 Primary Camera(26 mm focal length, 2.8″ sensor size, 0.8µm pixel size)
physical aperture F2.0 F2.0
optical image stabilisation No
flash No Yes Screen flash
video recording 1920×1080 @ 30 fps 1920×1080 @ 30 fps

battery (6)

user replaceable No No
talktime Up to 26 Hours(3G)
quick charging Yes Fast Yes Fast
usb typec Yes No
type Li-ion Li-Polymer
capacity 4000 mAh 4500 mAh

network connectivity (12)

wifi Yes Wi-Fi 802. 11, b/g/n Yes Wi-Fi 802.11, b/g/n/n 5GHz
wifi features Wi-Fi Direct, Mobile Hotspot Mobile Hotspot
bluetooth Yes v5.0 Yes v5.0
volte Yes Yes
usb connectivity Mass storage device, USB charging Mass storage device, USB charging, microUSB 2.0
sar value Head: 0.389 W/kg Head: 0.756 W/kg, Body: 0.335 W/kg
nfc No
network support 4G (supports Indian bands), 3G, 2G 4G (supports Indian bands), 3G, 2G
gps Yes with A-GPS, Glonass Yes with A-GPS, Glonass
sim 1 4G Bands:TD-LTE 2600(band 38) / 2300(band 40) / 2500(band 41) FD-LTE 2100(band 1) / 1800(band 3) / 2600(band 7) / 900(band 8) / 850(band 5) / 800(band 20)3G Bands: UMTS 1900 / 2100 / 850 / 900 MHz2G Bands: GSM 1800 / 1900 / 850 / 900 MHz GPRS:Available EDGE:Available 4G Bands:TD-LTE 2600(band 38) / 2300(band 40) / 2500(band 41) FD-LTE 2100(band 1) / 1800(band 3) / 900(band 8) / 850(band 5)3G Bands: UMTS 1900 / 2100 / 850 / 900 MHz2G Bands: GSM 1800 / 1900 / 850 / 900 MHz GPRS:Available EDGE:Available
sim size SIM1: Nano, SIM2: Nano SIM1: Nano, SIM2: Nano
sim 2 4G Bands: TD-LTE 2600(band 38) / 2300(band 40) / 2500(band 41) FD-LTE 2100(band 1) / 1800(band 3) / 2600(band 7) / 900(band 8) / 850(band 5) / 800(band 20)3G Bands: UMTS 1900 / 2100 / 850 / 900 MHz 2G Bands: GSM 1800 / 1900 / 850 / 900 MHz GPRS:Available 4G Bands: TD-LTE 2600(band 38) / 2300(band 40) / 2500(band 41) FD-LTE 2100(band 1) / 1800(band 3) / 900(band 8) / 850(band 5)3G Bands: UMTS 1900 / 2100 / 850 / 900 MHz 2G Bands: GSM 1800 / 1900 / 850 / 900 MHz GPRS:Available EDGE:Available

Samsung Galaxy M30 (6GB RAM + 128GB) vs Vivo S1

Show:

All Features Differences

Overview Advantages (Factors To Decide Which Device You Should Buy) Remove All Devices
Rankings # 1 # 2
Specs Score    75 / 100    74 / 100
Operating System Android v8. 1 (Oreo), upgradable to v9.0 (Pie) Android v9.0 (Pie)
Features Present In Only One Device
(Unique Features)

More RAM

Samsung Galaxy M30 (6GB RAM + 128GB)
6 GB
Vivo S1
4 GB

Around 50% more RAM than Vivo S1. More RAM means more applications can run at the same time, which makes the device faster.

Faster CPU

Samsung Galaxy M30 (6GB RAM + 128GB)
1.8 GHz
Vivo S1
2 GHz

Around 11% faster CPU than Samsung Galaxy M30 (6GB RAM + 128GB). Faster CPU means more smooth experience.

Bigger Battery

Samsung Galaxy M30 (6GB RAM + 128GB)
5000 mAh
Vivo S1
4500 mAh

Around 11% more Battery Capacity than Vivo S1. With more battery size, device’s battery can generally last more time, though it depends on various other factors too.

Better Camera Resolution

Samsung Galaxy M30 (6GB RAM + 128GB)
13 MP
Vivo S1
16 MP

Around 23% more mega pixels (MP) than Samsung Galaxy M30 (6GB RAM + 128GB). More resolution generally means better picture quality, though it’s not always necessary.

Better Front Camera Resolution

Samsung Galaxy M30 (6GB RAM + 128GB)
16 MP
Vivo S1
32 MP

Around 100% more mega pixels (MP) than Samsung Galaxy M30 (6GB RAM + 128GB). More resolution generally means better picture quality, though it’s not always necessary.

General
Sim Type Dual Sim, GSM+GSM Dual Sim, GSM+GSM
Dual Sim Yes Yes
Sim Size Nano SIM Nano SIM
Device Type Smartphone Smartphone
Release Date February, 2019 August 7, 2019
Design
Dimensions 159 x 75.1 x 8. 5 mm 159.5 x 75.2 x 8.1 mm
Weight 174 g 179 g
Display
Type Color Super AMOLED screen (16M) Color Super AMOLED screen (16M)
Touch Yes, with Multitouch Yes, with Multitouch
Size 6.4 inches, 1080 x 2340 pixels 6.38 inches, 1080 x 2340 pixels
Aspect Ratio 19.5:9 19.5:9
PPI ~403 PPI ~404 PPI
Screen to Body Ratio ~ 84.2% ~ 83.3%
Features Full HD+, Always-on display
Notch Yes, Water Drop Notch Yes, Water Drop Notch
Memory
RAM 6 GB 4 GB
Storage 128 GB 128 GB
Card Slot Yes, upto 1 TB Yes, upto 256 GB
Connectivity
GPRS Yes Yes
EDGE Yes Yes
3G Yes Yes
4G Yes Yes
VoLTE Yes Yes
Wifi Yes, with wifi-hotspot Yes, with wifi-hotspot
Bluetooth Yes, v5. 0 Yes, v5.0
USB Yes, USB-C v2.0 Yes, microUSB v2.0
USB Features USB on-the-go
Extra
GPS Yes, with A-GPS, GLONASS, BDS Yes, with A-GPS, GLONASS, GALILEO, BDS
Fingerprint Sensor Yes, Rear Yes, In Display
Face Unlock Yes Yes
Sensors Accelerometer, Gyro, Proximity, Compass Accelerometer, Proximity, Compass, Gyroscope, Ambient Light Sensor
3.5mm Headphone Jack Yes Yes
Camera
Rear Camera 13 MP PDAF f/1.9
5 MP f/2.2 (Ultra Wide)
5 MP f/2.2 (Depth Sensor) with autofocus
16 MP f/1.8 (Wide Angle)
8 MP f/2. 2 (Ultra Wide)
2 MP f/2.4 (Depth Sensor) with autofocus
Features Panorama, HDR HDR, Panorama
Video Recording 1080p @ 30fps FHD 1080p @ 30fps FHD
Flash Yes, LED Yes, LED
Front Camera 16 MP f/2 32 MP f/2
Front Video Recording 1080p @ 30fps FHD 1080p @ 30fps FHD
Technical
OS Android v8.1 (Oreo), upgradable to v9.0 (Pie) Android v9.0 (Pie)
Chipset Samsung Exynos 7904 Mediatek Helio P65
CPU 1.8 GHz, Octa Core Processor 2 GHz, Octa Core Processor
Core Details 2 GHz, Dual core, Cortex A75 + 1.7 GHz, Hexa Core, Cortex A55
GPU Mali-G71 MP2 Mali-G52 MC2
Java No No
Browser Yes, supports HTML5 Yes, supports HTML5
Multimedia
Email Yes Yes
Music MP3/WAV/WMA/eAAC+/FLAC Yes
Video MP4/WMV/H. 265 Yes
FM Radio Yes Yes
Document Reader Yes Yes
Battery
Type Non-Removable Battery Non-Removable Battery
Size 5000 mAh, Li-Po Battery 4500 mAh, Li-Po Battery
Fast Charging Yes 18W Dual-Engine Fast Charging

Vivo S1 4GB Price in Pakistan & Specifications

Build OS Android 9.0 (Pie)  
UI Function OS 9  
Dimensions 159.53 x 75.23 x 8.13  
Weight 179 g  
SIM Dual Sim, Dual Standby (Nano-SIM)  
Colors Diamond Black, Cosmic Green, Skyline Blue  
Frequency 2G Band SIM1: GSM 850 / 900 / 1800 / 1900
SIM2: GSM 850 / 900 / 1800 / 1900  
3G Band HSDPA 850 / 900 / 1900 / 2100  
4G Band LTE band 1(2100), 2(1900), 3(1800), 4(1700/2100), 5(850), 8(900), 34(2000), 38(2600), 39(1900), 40(2300), 41(2500)  
Processor CPU Octa-core (2 x 2. 0 GHz Cortex-A75 + 6 x 1.7 GHz Cortex-A55)  
Chipset Mediatek MT6768 Helio P65 (12nm)  
GPU Mali-G52 MC2  
Display Technology Super AMOLED Capacitive Touchscreen, 16M Colors, Multitouch  
Size 6.38 Inches  
Resolution 1080 x 2340 Pixels (~404 PPI)  
Memory Built-in 128GB Built-in, 4GB RAM  
Card microSD Card, (supports up to 256GB)  
Camera Main Triple Camera: 16 MP, (wide), 1/2.8″, PDAF + 8 MP, f/2.2, 13mm (ultrawide) + 2 MP, f/2.4, depth sensor, LED Flash  
Features Phase detection, Geo-tagging, touch focus, face detection, HDR, panorama, Video ([email protected], [email protected])  
Front 32 MP, f/2. 0, HDR, Video ([email protected])  
Connectivity WLAN Wi-Fi 802.11 a/b/g/n/ac, dual-band, WiFi Direct, hotspot  
Bluetooth v5.0 with A2DP, LE  
GPS Yes + A-GPS support, & GLONASS  
USB microUSBv2.0  
NFC Yes  
Data GPRS, Edge, 3G (HSPA 42.2/5.76 Mbps), 4G (LTE-A (2CA) Cat7 300/50 Mbps)  
Features Sensors Accelerometer, Compass, Fingerprint (under display, optical), Proximity  
Audio 3.5mm Audio Jack, MP4/H.264 player, MP3/WAV/eAAC+/FLAC player, Speaker Phone  
Browser HTML5  
Messaging SMS(threaded view), MMS, Email, Push Mail, IM  
Games Built-in + Downloadable  
Torch Yes  
Extra Active noise cancellation with dedicated mic, Document viewer, Photo/video editor  
Battery Capacity (Li-Po Non removable), 4500 mAh  
– Fast battery charging
 

Samsung Galaxy S21 Ultra review: the real deal

Samsung’s “Ultra” phones are meant to be the absolute pinnacle of the company’s (non-folding) mobile technology. And so the Galaxy S21 Ultra — the third Ultra phone after the S20 and Note 20 Ultras — spares very few expenses. The price is lower than before, starting at $1,199.99, but the phone itself is a perfect example of what happens when Samsung goes all-out.

It’s also a perfect example of how Samsung often whiffs on its first attempt at something but presses on anyway, eventually achieving the original vision it couldn’t the first time. The original Galaxy S20 Ultra from last year promised much more than its parts could achieve. The Note 20 Ultra fixed the worst bugs but didn’t improve image quality. Thus far, the “ultra” line hasn’t been especially ultra.

This year, I’m hard pressed to find major faults with the Galaxy S21’s hardware. (Software, unfortunately, is another story.) The S21 Ultra is a huge phone and an expensive one, so it won’t appeal to many — but if you’re okay with those qualities, then it is also the best Android phone right now.

I guess third time’s the charm.

Verge Score

8.5 out of 10

Good Stuff

  • Excellent camera system
  • Beautiful screen with high refresh rate
  • Great battery life

Bad Stuff

  • Ads in Samsung software
  • No expandable storage
  • Bixby

The Samsung Galaxy S21 Ultra has Gorilla Victus glass on the back

Galaxy S21 Ultra design

The Galaxy S21 Ultra is another in a long line of truly massive Samsung phones. The screen measures 6.8 inches diagonally, which is basically tablet territory. If you are keeping score — and you know that Samsung is — the S21 Ultra’s screen spec is 0.1 inches bigger than the 6. 7-inch iPhone 12 Pro Max. (If you account for the curved corners on the screen, the viewing area on both phones is technically smaller.)

Samsung kept the curved edges on the screen.

The metal rail blends into the camera bump.

The Galaxy S21 Ultra vs. the iPhone 12 Pro Max. The Galaxy is narrower and easier to hold.

Big Android phones are common now, though, so Samsung’s job is to not only make a powerful phone but to make one that feels well-made. Mission accomplished: the S21 Ultra looks great and feels better. It’s much more comfortable to hold than the iPhone 12 Pro Max because it is a little narrow and because it has curved edges.

Samsung’s main design change was to blend the metal rails on the sides into the camera array on the back. It looks as good as last year’s mesa-like camera bump looked bad. I’d become a little blind to just how weird and bad most camera bumps look, and the Ultra is a reminder that they can be better designed. Though, of course, there are five big holes (four cameras, one for the laser-focusing system) which are kind of a lot to look at.

There’s no getting around that this is a massive, relatively heavy phone. But Samsung also has a ton of experience making gigantic phones, and it has applied everything it has learned here. For example, contrary to the current trend, the screen is still just a little curved on the sides. I think it was the right call — it narrows the bezels on the left and right just that much more, making the phone easier to hold.

As you may have heard, Samsung is proud of its new, matted “phantom black” finish on the Gorilla Victus Glass on the back of the phone. It is indeed very black and it repels fingerprints well. However, I am a little worried about its durability. We have already put a tiny scratch on ours that shows through as silver simply by setting the phone down on concrete to take a photo of it. Something to watch out for.

Samsung’s One UI on the Galaxy S21 Ultra.

Galaxy S21 Ultra specs and performance

Funny story: usually when Samsung introduces a new flagship phone, its reps will talk my ear off about the technology and quality of its new, big screen. This year, the company simply pointed out that it supports an adaptive refresh rate up to 120Hz at its native 3200 x 1440 resolution and left it at that. If there had been a mic to hold on the video conference call, it could have been dropped.

Left unsaid because Samsung rightly knew it could be assumed: this is the best screen on a smartphone. Samsung’s default color balance choice is a little intense, but there’s a Natural option and even the ability to custom tune the Vivid option to your liking. It can reach up to 1,500 nits of peak brightness in HDR video, as well. Samsung’s “Eye Comfort” setting for turning down blue light at night is still a little ham-fisted compared to the iPhone, but that’s my only real complaint.

Internally, the S21 line is the first set of mass market phones with Qualcomm’s new Snapdragon 888 processor. Samsung says it is utilizing the extra features in this chip to improve image processing and add the variable refresh rate (which runs from 10Hz up to 120Hz) at full resolution. It also supports Wi-Fi 6E and both flavors of 5G. The chip doesn’t benchmark as well as the iPhone’s A14 Bionic, but in single core marks it beats other Android phones with the older 865 chip handily.

More important to me is that it feels fast. I never perceived any major lag anywhere in the phone. It also might be providing some battery efficiency improvements. For my testing, I turned on every bell and whistle: max resolution, adaptive refresh rate, high brightness, always-on screen. Even when shooting a ton of photos, 4K and 8K video, and playing games, the 5,000mAh battery lasted through the next morning consistently. With less intense usage this is easily a two-day phone.

If you’re looking at this phone, you will want to step up from the default 128GB of storage. The 256GB option only costs $50 more, while 512GB (which also has 16GB of RAM instead of 12) costs $180 more.

Getting more storage on this phone is important because unlike previous S-series phones, there’s no microSD card slot on the S21 Ultra. Perhaps it was inevitable as a cost-cutting measure (along with nixing the AC adapter and MST payment tech that worked with standard credit card readers), but it’s a bummer nonetheless. A phone that encourages you to take 8K video and 108-megapixel photos needs more than 128GB of storage, at the very least.

The Galaxy S21 Ultra is also the first S-series phone to get support for Samsung’s S Pen stylus, though it’s sold separately and you’ll need to figure out a way to carry it (Samsung will happily sell you a bundle with a case). Later this year, Samsung will sell an S Pen Pro that adds in Bluetooth so you can use it as a remote for you phone if you like.

I didn’t get the S Pen to test so I can’t speak to whether it’s any good, but I don’t have any reason to expect it would be too different from the stylus experience on the Note line of phones.

But of all the specs I’ve listed — both good and disappointing — the one that had the biggest tangible effect on my experience was the new in-screen fingerprint sensor from Qualcomm. It’s both bigger and faster, and it means I can just quickly tap to unlock the phone without needing to aim that carefully. Because we unlock our phones so often, even tiny changes make a huge difference in reducing a sense of friction. It finally feels on par with rear-mounted fingerprint sensors. And of course, it works when you’re wearing a mask.

There are five cameras on the S21 Ultra, plus a laser autofocus sensor on the back.

Galaxy S21 Ultra camera

It should come as no surprise that Samsung can make a big phone with good specs and a great screen. What is really supposed to make the Galaxy S21 Ultra “ultra” is the camera system — it’s the most important differentiator from the other Galaxy S phones and the place where Samsung wants to rack up the biggest numbers.

However, racking up megapixels and zoom lenses does not guarantee either good photos or a good experience. Look no further than the original Ultra phone, last year’s Galaxy S20 Ultra. It suffered from serious focusing issues and generally didn’t justify its higher price. The Note 20 Ultra added laser autofocus, but it still didn’t do as much as it should have.

To justify its price and size, the Galaxy S21 Ultra needed to overcome years of stasis and finally bring Samsung up to par with the competition.

It has.

The S21 Ultra’s color is usually accurate but sometimes a little brighter than the scene.

The camera system on the Galaxy S21 Ultra is the best I’ve used on any Android phone and is extremely competitive with the iPhone 12 Pro Max. And with telephoto shots, it usually wins outright.

Dynamic range isn’t bad.

Portrait Mode has the usual hair foibles but a nice bokeh drop-off.

Night mode

Surprisingly, the S21 Ultra’s focal plane doesn’t seem as narrow as the S21, allowing more of close subjects to stay in focus.

I came into this review with a lot of skepticism. Anytime a company promises camera improvements — especially when they are promised on the back of more megapixels and more cameras — skepticism is the right attitude. On both of those fronts, Samsung is not shying away from promises. There are five image sensors, none of them throwaways:

  • Main wide angle: 108-megapixel, OIS, f/1.8, 0.8μm
  • Ultrawide: 12-megapixel, 120-degree field of view, f/2.2, 1.4μm
  • Telephoto 1: 10-megapixel, Optical 3X, OIS, f/2.4, 1.22μm
  • Telephoto 2: 10-megapixel, Optical 10X, OIS, f/4.9, 1.22μm
  • Selfie camera: 40-megapixel, 80-degree field of view, f/2.2, 0.7 μm

The fifth hole on the back of the phone is for the laser autofocus sensor, which was added to help with some of the focus issues on the main sensor. That main 108-megapixel sensor is also a second-generation sensor, capable of 12-bit color and featuring what Samsung says is a new “remosaicing” process for converting 108-megapixels into the default 12-megapixel images. (Getting 12-bit color requires diving into the settings and using Pro mode.)

The San Francisco skyline, shot on S21 Ultra.

I am happy to report that nearly every problem I had with the original Galaxy S20 Ultra’s camera system has been resolved. Focusing is fast and accurate, the focal plane seems bigger, there’s no discernible shutter lag, and most of all: the pictures look better.

The main sensor also simply feels more predictable. It focuses where I tap, and parts I’d expect to get some bokeh have a nice blur. In the dark, it switches over to night mode and produces images that have significantly less noise than before (though a touch more noise than the iPhone 12 Pro Max).

Galaxy S21 left, iPhone 12 Pro Max right. Samsung brightens images more.

Samsung continues to tune photos differently than I prefer. Compared to the iPhone, it aims to make things a little brighter and the colors a little more intense, while Apple seems to more confidently let shadows be shadows. However, the S21 Ultra often provides better sharpness and detail.

Grid View

Where the S21 Ultra really shines is on zooming. It has two telephoto lenses and I found myself believing in the utility of having both. Proper optical zoom at 3X makes a big difference, and Samsung uses data from multiple lenses up to 10X. Samsung still has its gimmicky “Space Zoom” that works up to 100X, but I couldn’t get anything usable beyond 30X and even then it required a lot of light to create something passable.

The Galaxy S21 Ultra left, iPhone 12 Pro Max right; Approx 10x zoom on each.

As for video, we are equally impressed. The S21 Ultra does a very good job with dynamic range and adjusting exposure on the fly as you pan the camera through a scene. Stabilization is improved, too.

Some of you might be surprised that I haven’t mentioned the Pixel 5 yet. Well, it has fallen behind. Both the S21 Ultra and the iPhone 12 Pro Max have switched to physically larger sensors and it has revealed the limits of computational photography.

The Galaxy S21 Ultra left, iPhone 12 Pro Max right; night mode

As for the head-to-head with the iPhone 12 Pro Max, here’s where I have landed. If you were to take 50 photos or videos, 30 of them would be a toss-up based on your personal preference, seven or eight would be clearly better on the S21, and 12 or 13 would be better from the iPhone. They’re very close.

But Samsung has those telephoto options. And it also has compensated for the relative dearth of high-quality third-party Android photo apps by building in its own features. Samsung has added a “director’s mode” that lets you switch lenses on the fly while shooting video in 1080p, but I found that I preferred shooting in 4K. You can shoot in 8K and pull out a still photo, you can use “Single Take 2” to let the AI try to make a bunch of amusing photos and video effects. Samsung’s Pro modes for both photo and video are excellent. You can shoot in RAW, too, although it is a standard RAW, not an Apple-style ProRAW that has some of the benefits of HDR mixed in. (I’ll leave a full Samsung RAW vs. iPhone ProRAW competition for others.)

Even in Portrait Mode, face smoothing can finally be fully disabled.

Overall, there are just a thousand different ways you can work with this camera, and it can be a little overwhelming. But the good news is that the experience of just snapping a photo will yield better results than before.

I’ve saved my favorite news for last: Samsung has finally, finally given us the option to fully turn off face smoothing. Behold, my wrinkles and blemishes. No more Hamcam.

The Galaxy S21 Ultra

Galaxy S21 Ultra software

Here’s how Samsung’s versions of Android work: they get way way too messy and complicated, everybody complains, and eventually Samsung simplifies things. Then the cycle starts again.

Right now, we’re still heading toward the land of complication. Samsung’s One UI interface is still good for big screens, but there are just so many options in quick settings, many of which mean nothing to the average person. Unforgivably, there are still ads built into Samsung’s default apps. The biggest thing on the default home screen is a weather widget. Tap it and the next biggest thing you’re likely to see is the kind of ad that’s normally at the bottom of a crappy, overloaded website.

If the Galaxy S21 Ultra has a downfall, it’s in how Samsung’s version of Android has become messy and displays ads in some apps

Bixby, Samsung’s digital assistant, is still the default, and it’s difficult to switch away from it (you need third-party software). Surprisingly, it’s somewhat better than the last time I used it, but it’s still brittle. When I asked it to set a second alarm for 15 minutes, it consistently canceled my first alarm and set one for one second. If you set it up and set SmartThings up for your smart home and live an entirely Samsung-based life, Bixby is passable. But it’s also not necessary. The Google Assistant is still here and still better.

Then there’s texting. In the US, Samsung ships these phones with Samsung Messages by default, whereas everybody else in the world gets Android Messages and therefore RCS. Some US carriers support RCS on Samsung Messages, but badly. AT&T’s version of RCS doesn’t interoperate with other carriers yet, for example. I know Samsung isn’t to blame for RCS’s problems, but as the biggest Android seller in the US, you’d like to think the company would try to fix this.

But if you know your way around Android, you can make the S21 Ultra a really amazing and powerful phone. Dodge or disable all those ads and install all the non-Samsung versions of software, and it’s a powerful and sometimes elegant experience.

Samsung is also better at letting customers customize its software for gigantic phone screens than Apple is. You can split-screen apps, convert apps to little pop-up floating windows, turn on a slide-over bar with access to your clipboard and calendar, and much more.

Getting to all that power requires wading through a lot of complexity, but I’ve always found it to be worth the effort. I just wish Samsung wouldn’t make it so difficult in the first place.

Samsung’s Galaxy S21 Ultra

Usually, a review of a superpowered phone from Samsung consists of a bunch of promises and then a bunch of reality checks on those promises. With the Galaxy S21 Ultra, there are fewer caveats than before. The battery lasts beyond a full day. There’s a beautiful new design. It has the fastest speeds, best camera system, and nicest screen of any Android phone right now.

If you’re wondering how the smaller Galaxy S21 and S21 Plus compare, we’ll have follow-up reviews on those — but as a spoiler, I’ll just tell you both are much more iterative.

The best Android phone right now, if you don’t mind the size and the price

The biggest reality check is the software, which suffers from Samsung’s heavy-handed attempts to build its own ecosystem and further monetize an already expensive phone. I doubt that the Samsung Galaxy S21 Ultra will convince many iPhone users to switch — the ecosystem lock-in on iOS is too strong for that and getting the most out of Samsung’s version of Android is daunting.

If you can navigate the software, the size, and the price tag, the Galaxy S21 Ultra is the best Android phone available today. I don’t know how long it will be able to hold on to that crown, but it’s got it now.

The Samsung Galaxy S21 Ultra is finally worthy of the name.

vivo S1 Pro vs Samsung Galaxy A32 – specs comparison

Display

Size:

6. 4 inches

6.5 inches

Resolution:

2340 x 1080 pixels, 19.5:9 ratio, 404 PPI

1600 x 720 pixels, 20:9 ratio, 270 PPI

Technology:

Super AMOLED

TFT

Screen-to-body:

83. 45 %

81.58 %

Features:

Ambient light sensor, Proximity sensor

Ambient light sensor, Proximity sensor

Hardware

System chip:

Qualcomm Snapdragon 665 SM6125

MediaTek Dimensity 720 MT6853

Processor:

Octa-core, 2000 MHz, Kryo 260, 64-bit, 11 nm

Octa-core, 2000 MHz, Cortex-A76 and Cortex-A55, 64-bit, 7 nm

GPU:

Adreno 610

Mali-G57 MC3

Internal storage:

128GB

64GB (UFS 2. 2)

Storage expansion:

microSDXC up to 256 GB

microSDXC up to 1024 GB

Device type:

Smartphone

Smartphone

OS:

Android (9. 0 Pie)

Android

Camera

Rear:

Quad camera

Quad camera

Main camera:

48 MP (PDAF)

48 MP (Autofocus, PDAF)

Specifications:

Aperture size: F1. 8; Sensor size: 1/2″; Pixel size: 0.8 μm

Aperture size: F1.8

Second camera:

8 MP (Ultra-wide)

8 MP (Ultra-wide)

Specifications:

Aperture size: F2. 2; Focal Length: 13 mm; Sensor size: 1/4″; Pixel size: 1.12 μm

Aperture size: F2.2

Third camera:

2 MP (Macro)

2 MP (Macro)

Specifications:

Aperture size: F2. 4; Sensor size: 1/5″; Pixel size: 1.75 μm

Aperture size: F2.4

Fourth camera:

2 MP (Depth information)

2 MP (Depth information)

Specifications:

Aperture size: F2. 4

Aperture size: F2.4

Video recording:

1920×1080 (Full HD) (30 fps)

3840×2160 (4K UHD) (30 fps)

Front:

32 MP (HDR)

13 MP

Video capture:

1920×1080 (Full HD)

1920×1080 (Full HD)

Design

Dimensions:

6. 27 x 2.96 x 0.34 inches (159.25 x 75.19 x 8.68 mm)

6.46 x 3.00 x 0.36 inches (164.2 x 76.1 x 9.1 mm)

Weight:

6.59 oz (186.7 g)

7.23 oz (205.0 g)

Materials:

Back: Plastic; Frame: Metal

Biometrics:

In-screen fingerprint

Fingerprint (touch)

Keys:

Right: Volume control, Lock/Unlock key

Right: Volume control, Lock/Unlock key

Colors:

Fancy sky, Knight black, Nebula blue

Awesome black, Awesome white, Awesome blue, Awesome violet

Cellular

5G:

n1, n3, n5, n7, n8, n20, n28, n38, n40, n41, n66, n78, n79

LTE (FDD):

Bands 1(2100), 3(1800), 5(850), 7(2600), 8(900)

Bands 1(2100), 2(1900), 3(1800), 4(AWS-1), 5(850), 7(2600), 8(900), 12(700 a), 17(700 b), 20(800 DD), 26(850+), 28(700 APT), 66(AWS-3)

LTE (TDD):

Bands 38(2600), 40(2300), 41(2600+)

UMTS:

Bands 5(850), 8(900), 1(2100)

Bands 1(2100), 2(1900), 4(1700/2100), 5(850), 8(900)

Data Speed:

LTE-A, HSDPA+ (4G) 42. 2 Mbit/s, HSUPA 5.76 Mbit/s

LTE-A, HSDPA+ (4G) 42.2 Mbit/s, HSUPA 5.76 Mbit/s

Dual SIM:

Shared with microSD

Shared with microSD

SIM type:

Nano SIM

Nano SIM

Connectivity & Features

Wi-Fi:

802. 11 a, b, g, n, ac, dual-band; Wi-Fi Direct, Hotspot

802.11 a, b, g, n, ac; Wi-Fi Direct, Hotspot

USB:

Type-C (reversible), USB 2.0

Type-C (reversible), USB 2.0

Features:

Charging, OTG

Charging

Location:

GPS, A-GPS, Glonass, Galileo, BeiDou, Cell ID, Wi-Fi positioning

GPS, A-GPS, Glonass, BeiDou, Cell ID, Wi-Fi positioning

Sensors:

Accelerometer, Gyroscope, Compass

Accelerometer, Gyroscope, Compass, Hall (for flip covers)

Here’s how much your old Samsung Galaxy phone is worth now — Quartz

Samsung is holding an event in San Francisco on Feb. 20, where the company is expected to announce a bunch of new Galaxy smartphone models.

If the torrent of rumors have gotten you excited about getting a new Galaxy as soon as possible, or perhaps you’re just ready to upgrade, you can soften the blow of the increasingly costly ordeal of buying a new phone (more on that in a minute) by selling your old one. Samsung itself is offering up to $550 off of its next phone for customers looking to trade in their old devices. Then there are sites like Gazelle and Flipsy that exist solely to buy and sell old gadgets, and there’s always eBay.

But how much is that old Samsung Galaxy you have lying around worth? Flipsy shared its current prices for every model Galaxy phone Samsung has released over the last 10 years:

Model Original price Flipsy resale value
Galaxy S (2010)  $400 $10
Galaxy S II (2011)  $550 $5
Galaxy S III (2012)  $599 $15
Galaxy S4 (2013)  $640 $29
Galaxy S5 (2014)  $650 $41
Galaxy S6 (2015)  $600 $80
Galaxy S6 Edge (2015)  $700 $100
Galaxy S7 (2016)  $669 $110
Galaxy S7 Edge (2016)  $779 $135
Galaxy S8 (2017)  $750 $242
Galaxy S8+ (2017)  $850 $225
Galaxy S9 (2018)  $720 $316
Galaxy S9+ (2018)  $840 $360

These prices will vary by the carrier model of device you have, and the condition of your device, but even that decade-old original Galaxy S would bring in enough to buy a couple coffees. Then again, if you have one, do you want to part with a piece of tech gadget history?

Samsung’s trade-in prices are generally higher than Flipsy’s (Samsung offers you $150 for a Galaxy S7, whereas Flipsy only offers $110), but the company’s buy-back program only extends back to the Galaxy S6, so you’re out of luck if you want to trade in something older.

Why trade in?

One reason is that high-end phones have generally been getting more expensive in recent years, so if you want one, you’ll probably want all the cash you can get. At the absolute top-end of the market, phones have become more expensive than many laptops: Samsung’s latest phone, the Galaxy Note 9, started at $1,000 when it was launched, and Apple’s new iPhone XS Max starts at $1,099—and the XS Max’s most decked-out model costs a whopping $1,449.

Even when adjusted for inflation, the base model of Samsung’s newest phones has risen quite steadily over the decade. (Apple’s phones are also generally getting costlier. )

The other reason to trade in is, theoretically, to cut down on e-waste. Your old device can either find a new home with another user, or hopefully get recycled or scrapped for parts. Unfortunately, though, the latter is usually a pipe dream for most of smartphones that have reached their end.

Samsung Galaxy S21 Ultra 5G

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Taldykorgan, Microdistrict 1


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Compare Samsung Galaxy Mega 2 vs Lenovo Vibe S1: Price, Specs, Review

The Samsung Galaxy Mega 2 runs on Android 4.4.3 (KitKat). The phone runs on Exynos 4415. It is powered by Exynos 4415 (SM-G750F) Qualcomm MSM8916 Snapdragon 410 (28 nm) (SM-G7508). It has 1 GB of RAM and GB of internal storage.

The Samsung Galaxy Mega 2 has a Capacitive touchscreen, 16M colors. It measures 163.6mm x 84.9mm x 8.6mm and weighs 194 grams. The screen has a resolution of 720×1280 pixels and 245 pixels at 245 ppi. It has a 16: 9 and 16: 9 screen-to-body ratio of 71.5%.

The main camera is 8 MP, AF.It has LED flash, panorama, HDR and video functions, it is capable of [email protected]. For the front selfie camera, 2.1 MP is offered. The device is equipped with 2800 2800 mAh capacity.

Samsung Galaxy Mega 2 Price

Samsung Galaxy Mega 2 the price of a smartphone is about ₽ 24530.7. Samsung Galaxy Mega 2 was launched September 2014 (Officially). In terms of color options, the Samsung Galaxy Mega 2 comes in White, Black.

Lenovo Vibe S1 smartphone runs on Android 5 operating system.0 (Lollipop), upgradable to 6.0 (Marshmallow). The phone works on MT6752. He is powered by Mediatek MT6752 (28 nm). It has 3 GB of RAM and GB of internal storage.

The Lenovo Vibe S1 smartphone has an IPS LCD capacitive touchscreen, 16M colors. It measures 143.3mm x 70.8mm x 7.8mm and weighs 132 grams. The screen has a resolution of 1080×1920 pixels and 441 pixels at 441 ppi. It has a 16: 9 and 16: 9 screen-to-body aspect ratio of 67.9%.

The main camera is 13 MP, f / 2.2, PDAF. It has functions of Dual-LED dual-tone flash, HDR, panorama and for video, it is capable of [email protected]. 8 MP suggested for front selfie camera
2 MP, depth sensor. The device is equipped with a 2420 with a capacity of 2420 mAh 2420.

Lenovo Vibe S1 Price

Lenovo Vibe S1 The price of a smartphone is about ₽ 19 480.2. Lenovo Vibe S1 was launched November 2015 (Official). In terms of color options, the Lenovo Vibe S1 smartphone comes in Pearl White, Midnight Blue.

Samsung Galaxy S21, S21 +, S1 Ultra pricing, pre-orders and cashback offers • 4Dim

Samsung yesterday unveiled the Galaxy S21 series of smartphones in various markets around the world. At the event, the company also confirmed pricing for the Galaxy S21 5G, Galaxy S21 + 5G, and Galaxy S21 Ultra 5G. Here’s all the pricing and deals available for Galaxy S21 series buyers in India. The

Galaxy S21 5G is available in India in two flavors: 8GB RAM + 128GB storage and 8GB RAM + 256GB storage.They are priced at Rs 69,999 (~ $ 958) and Rs 73,999 (~ $ 1,013), respectively. Its color options are Phantom Violet, Phantom Black and Phantom Silver. The

Galaxy S21 + 5G has arrived in the country in two flavors: 8GB RAM + 128GB storage and 8GB RAM + 256GB storage. They are priced at Rs 81,999 (~ Rs 1,113) and Rs 85,999 (~ $ 1,177) respectively. Its color options are Phantom Violet, Phantom Black and Phantom Silver. The

Galaxy S21 Ultra 5G has arrived in India in two variants, 12GB RAM + 256GB storage and 16GB RAM + 512GB storage.They are priced at Rs 105,999 (~ $ 1,450) and Rs 116,999 (~ $ 1,600), respectively. It is available in two colors: Phantom Black and Phantom Silver.

Pre-order and Cashback Information

The pre-booking period for the Galaxy S21 series will end on January 28 in India. People who order an S21 series phone during this period will receive a Galaxy SmartTag as a gift. Pre-ordered devices will ship earlier starting January 25th.The Galaxy S21 series will go on sale on January 29th. Customers can take advantage of the free EMI and agree to the EMI plans to purchase their desired phone.

S21 pre-booked customers will be eligible for the benefits of an Rs 4,000 e-voucher redeemable through the Samsung Shop app. S21 + pre-order customers are eligible for Buds Live for Rs 990 (~ $ 13.5) or an e-voucher benefit of up to Rs 10,000 (~ $ 136).People who pre-book the S21 Ultra will be eligible for a Galaxy Watch Active2 for Rs 990 or an e-voucher benefit of up to Rs 10,000. The pre-order will expire on January 28th.

Galaxy S21 customers will receive 4 months of free YouTube Premium. This offer will expire on March 6th. Customers who purchase the S21 Ultra, S21 + and S21 can receive cashback of Rs 10,000 (~ $ 136), Rs 7,000 (~ $ 96) and Rs 5,000 (~ $ 68) respectively through bank cards HDFC.Samsung is offering Rs 3,000 (~ $ 41), Rs 4,000 (~ $ 55), and Rs 5,000 (~ $ 68) in old phone swaps for S21, S21 +, and S21 Ultra buyers, respectively.

HDFC Bank and Upgrade offers are available until January 31st. Samsung’s ’20K Advantage’ promotion brings S21 Series customers a value of Rs 20,000 (~ $ 273) through the Samsung Shop app.

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