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Info modified on : 02 Apr The date of the most recent change of the data-sheet in Icecat's system. Report mistake. Display number of colors. Aspect ratio. Touch technology. Touch screen type. Second LCD screen. Processor number of cores. MicroSD TransFlash. User memory. Maximum memory card size. USB mass storage. Single camera. Video recording. Video recording modes. Maximum frame rate. Resolution at capture speed.
Sensor type. A 4G system provides mobile ultra-broadband Internet access, for example to laptops with USB wireless modems, to smartphones, and to other mobile devices. Conceivable applications include amended mobile web access, IP telephony, gaming services, high-definition mobile TV, video conferencing, 3D television, and cloud computing. Wi-Fi standards. Bluetooth version. Bluetooth profiles. Tethering modem-mode. Wi-Fi Direct. No subscription. USB connector type. USB version. Headphone connectivity. Instant messaging IM.
Fingerprint reader. Proximity sensor. Personal info management. Alarm clock,Calculator,Calendar,Notes. Flight mode. Support for contact groups. Microphone mute. Audio formats supported. Video formats supported. Call Management. Call waiting. Call divert. Call hold. Caller ID. Conference call. Speed dialing. Vibrating alert. Call timer. Browsing time Wi-Fi. Browsing time 3G. Browsing time 4G. It will have a big bright and bold screen, and good cameras, and it will offer good storage and connectivity options.
But all of the above is true of the iPhone 5S. The days are over when Apple was far ahead of other smartphone makers, but it remains at the top of the tree when it comes to making high-class phones. We know how that battle went on a market level, but this year, on a personal level, the choice between the two comes down to the most subtle of personal preferences and taste. The camera and waterproof body are two more strong points of this phone.
What brings it down is the cluttered interface and noticeable lag in performing certain tasks in spite of a powerful octa-core processor. It even has possible fingerprint scanning security but this was one of the many things I could not test in the available time.
Mirrorcasting out of the box was another. Whereas the S5 offers a fingerprint reader and heart-rate sensor, the G3 boasts a larger, significantly higher-resolution Quad HD display that is quite simply beautiful, plus support for high-resolution audio. We'd much rather watch video, view photos and play games on the G3, which should be every bit as fast as the Galaxy S5. However, a lot are somewhat unnecessary. The heart rate monitor is a prime example and while the fingerprint scanner is cool, it's difficult to use.
There is some top end hardware here, particularly the screen, but nothing which stands out in a busy and competitive market. A key element is that the design of the Galaxy S5 falls short. It's plastic, looks like every other Samsung handset and doesn't feel premium. Galaxy S4 users needn't upgrade and anyone looking for a flagship smartphone can get better elsewhere. Software bloat has been pared down and a few useful new features added, while the technical specifications are superb and battery life is good.
Design purists may bemoan the plastic chassis, but the Galaxy S5 is still a worthy successor to last year's model. At the end of the day, the Samsung Galaxy S5 is a fine flagship smartphone that meets most criteria. Many refinements to the formula are great, others not so much, but the overall package is one that users should generally like and enjoy to use, current S4 owners included. With an extra gig of RAM over the competition, a promising stills- and video camera that lets you display 4K footage on your 4K TV, one-touch sharing, listening, mirroring and backup via NFC, a gorgeous screen, excellent dust- and waterproofing credentials and the largest-capacity battery prior to the existence of any power-saving mode, Sony is surely on to a winner with the Xperia Z2.
It would be wiser to focus on what the S5 offers -- tons of enhancements and fixes for most of the things that people complain about with their smartphones. The camera is noticeably clearer, the battery life is remarkably better, the screen is brighter and has better colors, and the body of the phone undoubtedly better. This is exactly what people wanted, and Samsung delivered on the core attributes of what makes a great phone. If you're looking for a phone to shake the smartphone paradigm, look elsewhere. If you want a phone that does the important things well and throws in a few bonuses a long the way, Samsung has made its best Android phone yet, and it's ready to meet those needs.
That being said, I think the Galaxy S4 continues to be a great phone, especially after the KitKat update. However, if you have anything older and are looking to upgrade I would definitely suggest going down to the store and playing with the Galaxy S5. Some people will find themselves drawn to the One's fantastic exterior design quality, while others will lean towards the GS5's beautiful S-AMOLED display and unique, powerful feature set.
Oh, and let's not forget the fact that the S5 can go for a quick dip and keep on kicking. Plus, the T-Mobile S5 lasts nearly 11 hours on a charge, longer than the carrier models we tested. Samsung has not done enough to make the Galaxy S5 a desirable premium smartphone. There is no compromise on performance though but we really wished that the Samsung would overhaul the build and design of its smartphones. Featuring a superior camera, better battery life, slightly improved performance and a life-proof water and dust-resistant design, the Xperia Z2 is one of the best smartphones we've ever used.
However, it is a close call, and with the iPhone 5S costing less and offering easier operating system updates and the Galaxy S5 a more robust portfolio of enterprise security services, many readers will have their own favourite of the three. Being locked in with any device for that long is likely to be unpleasant. I can't promise Samsung will keep the GS5 up to date for the entire time, or even that it will get the next major OS update in a timely fashion. That's just the risk you take with a non-Nexus Android phone.
Still, the device Samsung has released is excellent, and it's definitely worthy of being on your shortlist. Underneath the high price and plastic body lies a very good smartphone that has come a long way from the initial days of the Galaxy S. I do think they could have done a better job with polycarbonate though. While the display is out-of-this-world good, the rest just sort of feels somewhat unremarkable.
The camera is good, not ground-breaking. The water resistance is nice, but nothing new to phones. And the whole phone design feels extremely dated and out-of-touch. I want more than just a beautiful display. I would take the camera, but others have capable cameras. Where is that thing, that is trying to draw me in? Or maybe it will be here in the Galaxy S6. Galaxy S5 vs Note 3 head to head review Kaynak: V3. Featuring a more ergonomic, water and dust resistant design, more robust portfolio of security services and significantly better rear camera than its phablet predecessor, the Galaxy S5 is currently the best Samsung handset available.
However, featuring a larger, but equally impressive screen, slightly better battery and useful S Pen Stylus, there is still plenty to like about the Galaxy Note 3. If Samsung had got its act together and updated the phablet to the current KitKat version of Android and new version of Touchwiz, the battle would have been far, far closer.
Probably not for Galaxy S4 owners, for whom the hardware upgrades are, on the whole, minimal and the extra bulk possibly unwelcome. Galaxy S3 owners coming to the end of a contract will be much more interested, with a massive spec bump and improved grip and durability, plus the much updated TouchWiz refinements.
Five is, of course, a higher number than four, which in turn is greater than three. And, in terms of specs, the Galaxy S range runs along similar lines — the S5 is on the whole, the best device in the series yet and comes with my general recommendation. But, new applications and UI tweaks aside, is it just me who finds the annual upgrades more of a 0.
LTE speeds, especially, burned up the charts. A water-resistant body and long-lasting battery solidify the S5's position as one of the leading smartphones on the market. Unfortunately, this version of the S5 is held back by sluggish Sprint LTE speeds, at least where we tested. The entire industry has arranged itself around a yearly upgrade cycle, but at this point, there just isn't any compelling reason for most manufacturers to release a new flagship phone.
Unfortunately for Samsung, while the Galaxy S5 is a fantastic phone, all these factors mean there's nothing compelling us to run out and buy it, or recommend that anyone else does so. If you're determined to buy a top-end phone for the sake of having a top-end phone, you'll probably end up choosing the S5. If not, you could actually save quite a bit of money by stepping down a notch. Its more refined interface, practically perfect display and improved camera make it a worthy successor to the S4. Add to that more than 8 hours of battery life and a water-resistant chassis, and the Galaxy S5 finds itself at a level occupied by few other smartphones.
This is the name of the game in the smartphone space now. I was surprised that Samsung could ship something that is watertight AND removable at the same time, and overall, the phone is well-built and better than the Galaxy S4, so if you like the previous one, I suspect that you will like the S5 design better. Galaxy S5 deep-dive review: Long on hype, short on delivery Kaynak: Computerworld. The phone boasts an excellent display, superb battery life and a respectable camera. It's water-resistant, too, which is a relatively unusual trait in smartphones today.
But Samsung's weaknesses hold the GS5 back in some meaningful ways -- ways in which other manufacturers are currently thriving. The phone feels cheaply made, it's unnecessarily large with no accompanying benefit to the bulk and its software is cluttered and visually inconsistent. Beyond all of that, there's just nothing about the device that sets it apart or makes it feel particularly special. If the Galaxy S5 existed in a world of its own, it'd look pretty darn impressive. The problem is that the real world isn't so one-dimensional -- and when you start making comparisons, Samsung's "next big thing" looks a lot less grand.
Galaxy S5 vs Nexus 5 head-to-head review Kaynak: V3. Featuring a more robust design, superior performance, better camera and clearer display, the Galaxy S5 outperforms the Nexus 5 in almost every way. However, with the Nexus 5 already halfway through its lifecycle as a flagship smartphone and costing close to half the price of the Galaxy S5, the Google handset does present far better value for money and is still a solid choice for any buyer on a budget. The excellent display and great battery life are joined by the robust chassis.
Samsung's biometric features might be ropey, but there is so much to like it doesn't matter if you don't use them. It's not the best for blasting music, for instance, and while the TouchWiz interface has been cleaned up, it's still a step behind HTC's. While I give the edge to the HTC One M8 , they're both excellent phones and the one that's right for you will depend on what you use your phone for. Samsung Galaxy S5 Kaynak: Geek. For those who carefully compare smartphones to get exactly the right device, the Galaxy S5 still stands up well.
As a seasoned Android user, Samsung's Galaxy handsets continue to perplex me, but not to the point where I don't see their mass appeal. After all, it's got the latest specifications, a really stellar camera, and that bright screen coupled with a long-lasting battery that means its good for catching up on TV on the go. It has all of the bells and whistles a typical smartphone user would want. Water-resistance is something we find ourselves wishing every phone offered. The device looks almost identical and much like Samsung's other smartphones.
See also: Samsung Galaxy S5 review: flagship has new features but doesn't stand out from the crowd. It has plenty of cool innovations and decent features, from the efficient fingerprint scanner to the heartbeat monitor. And more usefully it includes improved battery life, good water resistance and a better camera.
But this is powerful and good-looking enough to persuade Samsung loyalists and floating voters with ease. Of course, if your phone is case-bound, the look of the hardware won't matter too much. It's a phone with some significant improvements over that model. It lacks the style of its nearest rivals, but it more than delivers on every other point and has a truly oustanding screen. Offering a more rugged design, along with superior display, camera and battery life the Galaxy S5 is one of the finest smartphones currently available.
However, with the iPhone 5S having been released around six months ago, the device is already halfway through its lifecycle as a flagship product. The Samsung Galaxy S5's real challenge lies in the future when Apple unveils its next-generation flagship iPhone handset. The Samsung Galaxy S5 remains king of the jacks of all trade, at least. However, certain headline features like the fingerprint scanner and heart rate monitor are mediocre at best. Chances are, you'll be happy with the phone, but don't fork out the extra cash for an early upgrade.
Powered by Qualcomm's latest Snapdragon processor and boasting IP67 certification, the Galaxy S5 is a powerful and robust handset. The Galaxy S5's portfolio of security features, which includes a new custom fingerprint scanner and upgraded Knox 2. Although the removable plastic back makes it possible to replace the battery, it comes across as cheap next to the iPhone's glass back and the HTC One's metal body.
And Samsung hasn't completely removed all the clutter. There are still two separate apps to listen to music, watch video and buy apps. That strategy largely pays off with this handset. While the fingerprint reader could be more consistent, the S5 is a more refined product than the S4. We love the bright and colorful display, longer battery life and sharper camera with real-time HDR. The Galaxy S5 triumphs on function, although its style falls a little short; the HTC One is downright gorgeous, but you make some serious compromises with its camera.
Both exemplify the current state of the art. If the tweaked build and cleaned-up user interface are anything to go by, Samsung is taking design - inside and out - seriously. Place your finger over the sensor on the back of the phone and you'll be given a reading. During our time with the phone it worked around 60 per cent of the time and it wasn't always accurate; at one point we were given a reading of bpm - we're pretty sure that's heart-attack territory.
Das derzeit beste Smartphone am Markt? Das Cocktail-Smartphone Kaynak: Futurezone. The only Android phone tougher than the S5 Active is the 4. But fitted with last-gen components, the Brigadier's Snapdragon is lapped by the S5 Active's Snapdragon chip. With the S5 Active's speedy processor, enduring battery and even louder speakers, you get the equivalent of Mustang performance in a Humvee body. Now all you have to do is prepare for life without the limits of conventional smartphone worries, and figure out what to do with the extra money you would have spent on a case.
The Galaxy S5 Active raises the bar for ruggedness in smartphones without sacrificing screen space or functionality. The special apps that come with the device show the designers put some thoughts into assembling some useful tools that would fit into the lifestyle of those who would use a sturdy phone. Aside from the ruggedness, the phone can stand on its own as a reliable mobile device for text, photos, messages, and social media.
The Samsung Galaxy S5 Active is a good reliable mobile phone for anybody, but especially for the sporty, active users. Another would be that its a Galaxy S5 with a slimmed-down Otterbox case on it. Now it just comes down to which you prefer: the plasticy beauty of the original Galaxy S5 or the brawn of the S5 Active.
If you are in the United States and looking for a smartphone of this type, the handset must be at the very top of your shopping list. Potential users in the rest of the world should look forward to the wide release of the handset as well. But only if they can provide the life of adrenaline and adventure this phone is built for. I don't care for fingerprint scanners, and I think the Active key will be genuinely more useful for the majority of people.
Otherwise, it offers the exact same experience as the standard GS5. I personally prefer the S5 Active's design, and the added weight makes it feel like a more premium device in my hands. Either would make a fine choice, but if you're a klutz or adrenaline junkie, the Active should jump to the top of your list. Plus, you get all the best goodies the regular S5 has to offer, including its bright and rich full HD screen, long battery life and feature-rich camera. The louder speaker than the S5 is another plus.
The heart-rate monitor in particular is no stand-in for the likes of Samsung's Gear Live or Gear Fit, one of which you'll likely want to get the most out of the built-in S Health feature. The S5 mini is a more affordable way to get Samsung's latest features and, of course, offers those in a more portable package than the larger-screen direction most of the flagships are headed.
It's mini, but with the build quality and changing marketplace it's not as mighty this time around. However, the HTC One mini 2 pips it for us with its superior design, cheaper price tag and better software. We'd understand if you wanted to spend the extra for the Galaxy S5 mini's fingerprint scanner, heart rate monitor and IR blaster, though. When placed against other so-called 'Mini' spin-offs it fares well in terms of tech specs, however, there are a few devices out there not being pitched as scaled-down flagships that are possibly better all-rounders - the Motorola Moto G instantly springs to mind.
With just 0. Of course, there's also the matter of processor and camera, both of which the Alpha wins at, but a lower price and better storage options are where the S5 mini manages to fight back. It's a tough call, and will really depend on what you need from your device, so make sure you take a close look at our comparison review to help you determine which is best for you. It looks and feels similar, and offers most — if not quite all — the features of its more expensive brother. Look a bit deeper and you do see a few cuts here are there, though. It's not an automatic choice, though.
A very good, smaller take on the S5 that's only eclipsed by the Sony Xperia Z1 Compact and cheaper 5-inch phones. Our key concerns lie in its pricing and performance: while most users will find it more than fast enough for day-to-day tasks, the price tag is a lot higher than we'd like to pay in terms of what we get in return. The new dust- and waterproof casing is a nice touch, but the S5 mini isn't as good-looking as the HTC One mini 2, while the heart-rate monitor and fingerprint scanner are welcome but not essential additions.
The Samsung Galaxy S5 mini succeeds because it's a more widely usable size than the bigger S5, and because it cuts few corners in the shrinking process. To include a fingerprint sensor, infra-red blaster and heart rate monitor on a phone that you can splash without ruining are significant achievements.
And the size and software mean that it's very pleasing to use. Next to it's bigger sibling - it's probably Samsung's best mini to date. It retains what makes the bigger flagship desirable and cleverly mimics its superb performance so that it's easy to think the raw hardware power is equal.
Samsung has made this smartphone snappy thanks to good software optimizations. The proprietary feature list is also pretty long as is usual for Samsung smartphones. The motion gestures are here, even if the air ones aren't available, the IR blaster is here as well - we only wish HTC had provided one for their mini smartphone. Wird das Mini endlich erwachsen? Samsung has tried to deliver the best of both camera and phone, and unfortunately, it just doesn't match up. Is it a phone? Is it a camera? It surely is, and a good one at that.
Who would buy it? It is, however, only a good camera compared with a digital compact, making it hard to recommend wholeheartedly. Really, this phone is all about the optical zoom, and we still think that the Galaxy S5 can actually produce somewhat superior photos when shooting at a wide angle. Both phones are feature-rich and are powerful road warriors. And unless you're worried about being too conspicuous, the vibrant paint jobs are a nice touch as well. I love the three physical buttons, and the textured back is great for everyone, from workout fanatics to people who can't remember that last time they went to the gym.
But while the Active actually added some useful features, like enhanced durability and a customizable physical button, the Galaxy S5 Sport feels like nothing more than a shill for promotional tie-ins. You can get this compelling tablet for free when you add it to your Samsung Galaxy order and sign up for a two year plan. Yes, the build is excellent and the design is a big step forward from the Galaxy S5, but the underwhelming screen and storage cap are disappointing concessions.
The design of the Alpha is certainly very nice, and a significant upgrade over the plastic mess Samsung has dished up over the past few years. The part-metal body is slim, light and portable, and thanks to the perfectly-sized 4. The battery capacity may have been pared back a wee bit too far in the name of saving an extra few grams and the absence of a memory card slot is a little hard to understand, but the chipset is a monster, the display good and device very light and compact.
While it's not as spec heavy as some other flagship blowers, the Alpha is still speedy enough for your day to day use and it'll look good doing it too. With the Galaxy Note 4 echoing the same metal design, the Galaxy Alpha marks a new look for Samsung, and we've got to say we're impressed. More like this, please. Seriously, it might be perfect then. In our eyes, they could even get away with overcharging for it if the performance was not so held back by the huge amount of TouchWiz featured on the phone. However, there are compromises in the form of heating issues, the lower resolution screen and the lack of expandable storage.
At least now we know that Samsung can make a premium-looking smartphone with sturdy materials, because the Galaxy Alpha's design language is replicated in the newly launched Samsung Galaxy Note 4 as well. I love the elegant and one-hand-friendly design, as well as the swift performance this handset offers. But in the end, the Galaxy Alpha is just a prettier, more compact version of the Galaxy S5 with fewer features and less battery life.
Galaxy Alpha vs. The super mini playground is not as empty as it once was and these three phones are excellent picks at three different price points. The Sony Xperia Z3 Compact is the most affordable of the bunch so it celebrates each of its victories a little louder than the other two. The Apple iPhone 6 meanwhile is easily the most expensive one and has the most to prove, yet its fans are rarely swayed by such mundane details such as pricing.
Also, at the price that Samsung has put up for this device, it might lose out. Still, the Galaxy Alpha should be on the top of Samsung fans' buying lists. From taking photos, to its battery life, it earns plenty of high marks from us. No longer are we presented to the same plastic feeling that the company has churned out time-after-time in the past. Oh no! Instead, the Samsung Galaxy Alpha signals a new direction for Sammy in being a company that can take great pride in the design of its devices.
The only reason you'd want to pick this over the Galaxy S5, which is available for a similar price, is that you prefer a smaller size or more solid build. But even then, this design isn't a one-and-done; you'll be able to get the same fit and finish on the Note 4 and Note Edge albeit with larger screens. Just make sure you factor the cost of an extra battery into your budget. However, the Alpha still has a plastic back, albeit one that feels smoother and nicer than what's on the S5.
You can swap in a spare battery, but can't add a memory card. Smaller shouldn't have to mean second-rate. While the Galaxy Alpha has solid four-star specs, especially considering its bright screen and solid battery life, I'm marking it down half a point for being less than it could be. Those who were fine with Samsung's plastic-heavy approach in the past may frown at perceived compromises in the Galaxy Alpha's spec list, but I'd encourage you to hold one in your hand before making any snap judgements.
This is a phone that's pleasant to use in a variety of situations, thanks to its lightweight design, just-right size, and impressively swift performance. This is undeniably the best-looking phone Samsung has come up with and is clearly a direct rival for the 4. The metal frame is beautifully integrated into a still predominantly plastic design and on that front it's a step in the right direction. It's something that should have happened a long time ago. Samsung Galaxy Alpha vs. Samsung may have found a weakness - HTC have a proper full-size flagship but their compact offering feels like a midranger at times.
The HTC One mini 2 is cheaper than all three and the iPhone is the only one matching its metal unibody. Compared to any Samsung smartphone that's come before it, it's also a lot more premium in build quality. That makes it a significant step forward in the range and one we hope to see further develop in future devices. Specs wise, the Galaxy S5 may win, but it's not far ahead in terms of performance or camera quality. In fact, we'd rather have the Alpha. Its better build quality and smaller body make it the more comfortable phone to carry around, while it's still extremely fast. It also gives Samsung a credible competitor to the iPhone 6, which is pretty much the same size.
Ultimately, the Alpha turns Samsung from a manufacturer of tech-packed smartphones into a manufacturer of beautiful and desirable ones, too. And it's also smaller and lighter than most other Android heavyweights. Not quite an alpha dog but a starry-eyed pup, dreaming of leaving its own legacy. What if they dropped the "Galaxy" moniker and just called it "Samsung Alpha"? A tempting thought. The plastic back, the hardware keys below the screen, and some of the TouchWiz bloatware are all weighing down the Galaxy Alpha and those are all Galaxy genes.
Samsung missed an opportunity to one-up the iPhone 6 with water resistance and a large battery - one that Sony won't miss with the Xperia Z3 Compact. High-Performance Smartphone der Spitzenklasse? Inexpensive smartphones are getting more popular in wealthy industrial countries and it does not always have to be a premium device. Our review shows if and where the device makes compromises. We can see why people would want more screen real estate, but it's the trade-off of a cheaper matrix for better components elsewhere like the camera that doesn't sit well with us.
When it first came out in , it had fewer handsets to compete with, but ever since Motorola completely rewrote the rulebook on what we should expect from cut-price smartphones with its Moto G and Moto E handsets, the Core Prime just can't cut it against its modern rivals. It's reasonably quick and has a decent battery life, but its display, gaming performance, lack of storage and, to some extent, its camera, all fall short of both the 3rd Gen Moto G and even the 2nd Gen Moto E. In offering absolutely nothing to write home about, the Samsung Galaxy Core Prime falls into a samey pack.
It's built well but looks a little cheap, while its display simply isn't up to the standard of its low-cost rivals. It does lack a few features, but the missing ambient light sensor is one cut corner too far.
Sẽ có thêm Samsung Galaxy A9 () - Galaxy S7 edge
It has a 5in x screen, better cameras and an ambient light sensor. Plus it runs an essentially plain version of Android. The "Core" line houses entry-level devices aimed at the mass markets in developing countries, slotting under the larger "Grand" devices. Now there's "Prime," which, based on deduction, should mean for now a bit Snapdragon chipset and a better camera. The same can't be said about the Galaxy Core Prime as it misses the mark on the pricing - specs are suited for an entry-level device, but the price tag puts it in competition with more capable devices.
Frankly, this is a little too steep by any standard. You can get significantly more powerful phones for the same price or less like the OnePlus One Review Pictures or the Xiaomi Mi 4 Review Pictures , and similarly specced phones like the Lenovo A Plus and Yu Yureka are available for a fraction of the cost. We are not saying that the Galaxy A5 Duos is a bad phone.
In fact, it is well-rounded and does everything well. It only needs to be a lot more realistic and a lot less expensive. The Moto E is also a 4G phone and if you're not fussed about its slightly smaller, lower resolution screen and mediocre cameras is a much better value choice. Still, if design and quality tops your agenda, it's well worth a look. The Samsung Galaxy A5 is a great mid-range smartphone with an excellent slim design and good cameras.
Indeed, we'd rather have one in the pocket than the flagship Galaxy S5 - but that's just about to be replaced with the S6 come April, which fuses the best of both design and power worlds together. It's the marvellous exterior where the Galaxy A5 really wins points, acting as a hint of things to come from future Samsung phones. As a lesser powerful Android alternative to the Apple iPhone 6 this handset will turn heads, without costing a fortune to buy in the first place. Its bigger battery may give it an advantage over the smaller Galaxy A3, but we'll have to wait and see how it fares once we get our hands on a full review sample.
It may be more attractive, but for now, it looks as though the Galaxy A5 is very much the awkward middle child of Samsung's new A series.
It's a shame that the likes of the fingerprint scanner are missing in action, but for a respectable price you get a slick and dependable smartphone that's great for everyday action. The design is definitely a step forward and, along with the 13MP camera, will probably be what tempts customers looking for a new handset when browsing the shelves of the local phone seller.
The phone is built to flagship standards. It has great aesthetics and Samsung have picked the materials to match the purpose. Throw in a p Super AMOLED, a 13MP camera and the potent software package with Multi window and other perks here and there, and you have a phone that's more than adequately equipped to rule the midrange. While it looks the same as the last few generations, the change in the build material from plastic to metal finally allows for the premium feel in the hand that many have been waiting for.
Metall und Mittelklasse Kaynak: Futurezone. Peki Galaxy A3 ne durumda? If you do want it on contract, there should be no up-front cost. For the same amount of money or less, you can get a better screen and a more streamlined Android experience. Bringing premium metal design work down to humble mid-rangers like the Samsung Galaxy A3 helps the company standout and should up their reputation for the target buyers.
It is quite different from most of the material used in recent Galaxy devices and we liked the finish used too. This is quite steep for a device with such specifications, especially when you consider the slew of budget-friendly options available that offer a similar experience, and sometimes better, if you can manage to get yourself an invite for the OnePlus One.
And there's more to like about it than what is on the outside. Even so, let's take one final moment to appreciate Samsung's creation. They crafted a 6. It's also very compact and comfortably pocketable. Samsung Galaxy A7 review — beauty and power, fitted in a 6. However, it offers great contrast and covers the entire sRGB color gamut. We were pleasantly surprised by the long battery life, the high performance, the camera and, of course, the TouchWiz user interface, offering a handful of useful modes and features.
Samsung focused mostly on the appearance and construction reaching super-thin profile of 6. But do they go far enough? The phablet will turn plenty heads with its slender, light but rigid metal frame and beautiful 5. Then some of those heads will sag a little when they see it's the familiar Galaxy picture drawn with more expensive paints. They will hang lower still when they find out that the internal hardware is closer to a midrange device rather than the high-muscle silicon inside the excellent Galaxy Note 4. We would have hoped for some more power under the hood at this price.
Then again with a slim form factor and a metal unibody, some trade-offs were to be expected. Stay tuned for our detailed review of the Samsung Galaxy A7 for our definitive verdict. Samsung Galaxy S7 vs Galaxy S6 - is it worth upgrading? While the benefits probably aren't quite enough to persuade current S6 users to ditch their current phone and upgrade to the S7 right this second, those looking for a fast smartphone at a great price should definitely consider Samsung's latest and greatest.
And the facts are that the Galaxy S7 is an evolutionary step forward for Samsung, but no more. Sure, we're more than happy to see that the company has improved on ergonomics and that the handset is now dust- and water-resistant, but much everything else is very comparable to the Galaxy S6, or even slightly worse.
Should you upgrade to the Galaxy S7? However, if waterproofing, expandable storage and improved battery life are not your primary concerns, we'd advise looking to the much cheaper Galaxy S6 over the Galaxy S7, or at least waiting a few months for its price to come down. To me, the S7 is well-priced and worth the premium for new buyers. There're even enough features to tempt some S6 users, but probably not quite enough to make most people upgrade. However, those looking for a fast smartphone at a great price should still think about the S6, which will most likely have some top deals available for it on contract.
If nothing else, the Galaxy S6 is a testament to the fact that Samsung began to right the ship in , and that is something we are hoping to see continue in just a few days from now. Galaxy S6 vs. Price is an important consideration as well, on that front the Samsung Galaxy S6 seems to be leading, even if you have big storage requirements and go for the GB model. For that price you get the best screen, software focused on multitasking and security and a camera that works great in the dark.
We're finishing up a full three-way fight between the iPhone 6s, Galaxy S6 and Xperia Z5 that will go beyond the camera - hardware, screen, software, audio and so on. There will be more details on the camera too, so check back soon! Ultimately, it'll come down to your software preference — you're likely to already know whether you're an Android or iOS fan. They're both around the same price but they both offer individual features that help them stand out from the crowd and could well convince you to switch operating system.
What's the best Android phone? If you're buying on a contract, though, the Galaxy just got some real competition - the Xperia Z5 has the microSD support and waterproofing protection Samsung fans are crying out for, and with better battery life and more impressive audio quality to boot. We can't accurately judge which phone has the better camera on specs alone, but we don't think you'll be disappointed by the photography prowess of either. First off, the screen of the iPhone 6s is less pixel-heavy, but that doesn't really detract from the actual user experience, and comes as a bonus in the way of smoother navigation, higher frame rate in games, and — as it turns out — satisfying battery life.
Do you prefer the customization of Android over the simplicity of iOS? Do you prefer the third party accessory support the iPhone gets over the fragmented Android device market? Do you prefer to be on the cutting edge of specifications at all times? Being in touch with what you truly like as a user will help you make this decision, and even if you jump from one ship to the other, the overall ability to get things done is about the same. We're pleased to see camera improvements and the innovative new 3D Touch display, but we do wish that screen was higher-resolution to match the Samsung Galaxy S6, which absolutely blows the 6s out of the water in that area.
Though there are great mid-range smartphones out there that are priced the same as the OnePlus 2, it certainly destroys most of them in comparison. Not only does it sport a similar eye-catching design, but also offers an extra input method with the S Pen stylus tucked in the thin and light chassis. While the OnePlus 2 is probably the bargain phone of the year, the S6 has some advantages including slimmer build, a better camera, a higher resolution screen and more storage available — all of which might tempt you to spend the extra money. It's fast, it's well built, it has a gorgeous screen and the software isn't overly intrusive.
The fingerprint scanner is vastly improved, the heart-rate scanner a potential draw for some users, and the wireless- and fast charging welcome inclusions. We'd like to see the price come down which we are sure it will and it's a shame we've lost the removable battery, waterproofing and microSD support, but these are all things we can live with. The design, too, was something that made me smile. Make of that what you will. Despite the move back to plastic, or as a result of, the Active can take a beating and keep things ticking along. Its usefulness is more than catered just towards the rock climber, the drink spiller, or the clumsy handler, with its larger size allowing for a battery capacity and longevity that we only wished the Galaxy S6 could muster, and the Active button is useful for everyone who wants an easy access method to their most used applications.
If the Galaxy S6 Edge is the luxury sports car, and seems to be priced accordingly, the Galaxy S6 Active is the off-roading vehicle that can still show off on the streets, and in this scenario, also gives far better gas mileage. While hardcore Android purists will understandably opt for the Nexus 6 to get fast updates and greater tinker capabilities, the Galaxy S6 is the better choice for all others. It is a more well-rounded experience.
We all thought it was going to be an easy one this year choosing the best Android phone, but Sammy just wants to make it harder on all of us. LG G4 vs. These two are quite different in nature and will appeal to different crowds. The thin metal and glass design of the S6 goes after the iPhone, while also catering to Galaxy faithfuls who weren't happy with the faux leather. The LG G4 steers away from the "smartphone slab" design with a uniquely curved body and provides a soft answer to Apple's and HTC's metal.
As you may have noticed throughout the video, the Galaxy S6 does tend feature very punchy colors, but the color reproduction with the LG G4 is far from bland, and the shots still look really nice. Bottom-line, users will likely be happy regardless of which smartphone camera they end up choosing. Both companies have received a lot of flak for stutter and lag on previous iterations of TouchWiz and LG UX, but complaints are few and far between this time around, and that is a wonderful development.
Although it's more expensive, the Galaxy S6 is the better smartphone here thanks to its extra storage, impressive Quad HD screen, awesome camera and extra gadgets like the IR blaster and heart rate monitor. A big factor here is software, though, so if you don't want Android then the iPhone 6 is the phone for you.
Yes, the Galaxy S6 and Edge 16MP unit is terrific too, definitely the second best imaging powerhouse in the world for all purpose snapping, image quality, and so on. There are only a handful of functions and while this may change over time with software updates it's an unknown and no guarantee.
Which comes on top is up to the users themselves. If you want to be able to tweak almost everything, go with the Galaxy S6. With a better screen and camera plus extras such as a fingerprint scanner, heart-rate monitor and wireless charging it's worth paying the extra for. The standout downside here is the lack of a microSD card slot. Power users who want the flexibility of changing batteries and adding microSD cards may want to consider Samsung's Galaxy Note 4, which has a removable back but is larger and has lesser specs. This doesn't come without a lengthy, maybe even patronizing disclaimer, that makes it sufficiently clear that you should try and identify the things you care about instead of following along blindly.
This means deciding whether you want a phablet-sized phone, or one that is easier to handle. It means asking yourself if that extra frame or two when gaming will really make a difference. It means finding out whether metal-and-glass designs are your thing, or whether you prefer the warm touch of leather instead. But its brilliant screen and camera make it very compelling. We sit down to run through all the important things about this phone and compare it to the iPhone 6.
However, we understand that not everyone wants to pay through the roof for a fancy display. If you're not bothered about the curve and want to save money, the Galaxy S6 is still one of the best Android phones you can buy today, so for that reason it wins a Recommended award. I'm sure some people will refuse to buy a phone that has a sealed in battery or no microSD card, but these options are becoming increasingly rare.
If you can get over that, the Galaxy S6 is an amazing phone with great build quality, the best screen so far, and a camera that will be hard to beat. Samsung Galaxy S6 vs Galaxy S6 edge! Both of these phones show that Samsung has jumped forward in the flagship game. The Galaxy S6 and the S6 Edge will be the phones to beat this year, with their speed and stellar camera experience setting the bar very high for the competition.
When it comes to picking one over the other though, it is really a matter of aesthetics and handling, both of which benefits that are actually felt. All things considered, the question that you have to answer is whether you are willing to pay even more for a phone that basically just looks and feels different, without bringing a whole lot else to the table. We were duly impressed with how Qualcomm's octa-core Snapdragon performed in the HTC One M9, and Samsung's own Exynos octa-core power plant is equally impressive in its own way.
The S6 duo chewed through our usual suite of benchmarks, and in real-world use, we found it to be noticably fast. Well, it's popcorn time today as we've prepared the first ever video version of our trademark reviews. One thing's for sure - you've never seen us do a phone review like this before. Key positives include Samsung's Knox security services, a top-end rear camera, super fast octa-core processor and razor sharp Super Amoled display.
It is a welcome change — synthetic tests are fun to look at and to compare numbers but they were never very representative of what real-world experiences users see on their own devices. Synthetics still have a place to set expectations for hardware and to allow us to compare processor capabilities, but I am looking forward to adding GameBench to our standard suite of benchmarks for upcoming phone and tablet reviews. Samsung has clearly identified a problem in their previously iterative approach, and they reacted appropriately by completely changing the materials that they use in their phones, even if the overall industrial design clearly retains a link to past Galaxy phone designs.
It's been around for a bit longer, and is likely to be replaced very soon by the Xperia Z4, but that doesn't make it any less attractive. Without a doubt, the Samsung Galaxy S6 is the best smartphone the Korean manufacturer has ever made. The Galaxy S6 and iPhone 6 won four rounds each, but for us the Samsung handset has a definite edge. Featuring a superior display and better camera, battery and general performance the Galaxy S6 is currently the best smartphone out there. It is also quite the challenge for LG, whose upcoming LG G4 will have to face a formidable adversary. However, the LG G3 remains more attractive from a price-oriented perspective.
Being a year old and nicely discounted, it is one of the cheapest Quad-HD resolution smartphones you can buy new and unlocked. It's also a very nice smartphone overall, and while its looks and performance, admittedly, can't hold a candle to Samsung's latest and greatest, this doesn't make it anything less than a bargain!
Featuring a top-end display, super slick processor and wealth of security and productivity services, the Galaxy S6 is one of the best Android smartphones available to businesses. Only the camera bulge is a real problem, though for the quality we're getting, we can live with it. You'll want a protective case anyway, which will somewhat tone down the bulge. I haven't felt this positive about an Android phone since the first HTC One--the phone that got me to convert to Android in the first place.
You can be disappointed in Samsung that it's choosing a design direction that's a departure from the past, but I won't take points away for it resembling the iPhone. Well, if you don't want to shed a hundred dollars over the GS6's price for the S6 edge, that's more than fine, but you will be missing out on a louder speaker, and an innovative design. Then again, you might end up not liking the way the curved sides feel in the hand, or you might not be able to get used to the subtly different way movies and websites look on the curved screen.
Its new design could have been a disaster, but Samsung needed change, it needed to refresh its flagship Galaxy line, and the SGS6 is the embodiment of that. There's an excellent camera, powerful hardware combined with a snappy user interface that's less intrusive than it has been in the past, and the new design is a resounding success. The sum of all these parts is an exciting handset that performs at the highest level, just as a flagship should.
Steely wonder? Only the absence of expandable microSD storage and the seriously iffy reception spoil the story. Not getting your 4G when you've paid for 4G is another story. For some, those exclusions are deal breakers. When we think about what it takes to be slapped with the flagship status, it does carry almost all the qualities that come with the territory.
Oh yeah, it also has a slight edge in the video gaming department because of its streaming PlayStation service. Galaxy S6 vs iPhone 6 Kaynak: V3. Featuring a sharper display, better camera, longer battery life and superior front and back cameras, the Galaxy S6 is one of the finest smartphones ever made.
However, housing a more original metal design, future proof software and improved security, there is still plenty to like about the iPhone 6. But all that becomes irrelevant as soon as you pick up the phone and start playing with it. The build quality and design as well as the screen and camera are aspects of the device that will instantly impress you. For the first time, Samsung is right up there with Apple. Silky-smooth UI navigation? The GS6 is as good as it gets right now. A top-notch camera? Its TouchWiz UI is even more scaled back, with a lot less bloat and feature creep.
The software hits a nice balance point: keeping the Samsung visual look, a big part of the brand, without adding too much to the the rock-solid Android Lollipop that sits at its core. With its super-fast, homebrew processor, a pair of great cameras and a surprisingly clean version of TouchWiz, the S6 is the finest Galaxy Samsung has ever made. Now, if only it were waterproof. The company still has some work to do reducing bloatware or at least making it truly optional and streamlining its interface, but this is a much better state of affairs than it was last year.
The Galaxy S6 has it all: beauty, brains, and power. No phone is perfect, but this is the best we've used in a long while, and thus it deserves our highest rating. There is no other Android phone that will satisfy your needs as much as this one. Provided that you're on the market for a feature-packed Android champion that wants to excel in every category, then you can hardly go wrong with the Samsung Galaxy S6.
Still, if large display, a more straightforward user experience and a more perfected app ecosystem stand higher in your book, then the Apple iPhone 6 Plus is certainly a better option for you. Fortunately, with the Samsung Galaxy S6 and the HTC One M9, things are clear-cut enough for you to simply have to identify what's important to you personally — the answer will then come to you naturally. Benchmarked: The Galaxy S6 is the fastest Android phone. There's still some headroom for making an even better Galaxy S7 though - the battery could definitely do with a bit of a boost - but for the S6 is a phone that's set the bar, and set it high.
Both devices are top notch, but the ecosystem difference matters far more than Samsung's sharper screen or Apple's slightly faster-to-launch camera. This was the phone that I'd wanted Samsung to make for years, and it was finally here: a perfect blend of design and extreme power. The only worries I had back then were the battery life and price, and sadly these are the big reasons why it can't get a perfect score.
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You'll be able to get around them if you really want the phone kidneys can still be sold, right? HTC One M9 vs. But alas, such a thing does not exist. So where does that leave us? But the minor changes and sub-par camera make it hard to recommend as an upgrade to the One M8 and the new Galaxy S6 devices. Samsung Galaxy S6 vs. A lot of that was on the back of flagships - despite being the priciest gadgets in the lineup, Galaxy S and One flagships have drawn massive amounts of interest that subsequently translated into sales.
I have no doubt that some shoppers will refuse to buy a Galaxy S6 due to one or even all of these issues. I also have no doubt that these consumers will represent a comically small minority. When we reviewed the Galaxy Note 4 several months ago, it was hard to imagine how a handset could get any better, yet here we are, holding on to the Samsung Galaxy S6 which gives the answers to our question. It isn't leading by much, but ultimately, it does deliver a bigger bang for your buck considering that the two phones carry a similar on-contract price tag. Of course, making the choice between the two will be affected by one's priorities, but the number of reasons to go with the Galaxy S6 is greater, in our opinion.
Okay, a fair bit more. But in the meantime, we wanted to give you a glimpse of what to expect when the handsets arrive in the U. All phones should fear, just because the Galaxy S6 is setting the bar really, really high for everyone. Galaxy S6 has an awesome screen with ultra-high resolution, accurate colors, wide color gamut coverage and unmatched contrast. How much will they be? It also looks set to completely out-do the HTC One m9 , while giving iPhone 6 users something to look at.
However, as good as the S6 is, there's one phone that's just demanding more attention: the S6 Edge. Identical in features to the S6, bar the curved screen, the Edge is even more attractive and one of the best-looking handsets that we've ever seen. It has a fabulous screen, fantastic cameras and the power and speed that at least matches the iPhone 6. It does, however, have its flaws, including that super-shiny design. The iPhone 6-like edges are also likely to draw some unwanted negative attention from Apple fans.
Ultimately it is a question of price, and whether you prefer Android or iOS. For the reasons outlined in the software section we prefer iOS, but we are very impressed with this Android. If you want entertainment, the crisp and colourful screen is one of the best around. Mobile photographers will cream themselves at the awesome camera tech and business users have the usual tight security features, with the much-improved fingerprint scanner also appealing to everyday consumers. We'll do it for you. Here's the deal. You're free to feel any way you like. Sounds familiar.
We've come to take it for granted that every new Galaxy S generation will add new features and beef up specs. The Galaxy S6 takes away.