Published on October 19 2016

It’s long been rumored that Apple will refresh its MacBook Pro line this year — but with only two and a half months of 2016 remaining, nothing has materialized. However, new rumors suggest that the company is indeed prepping new laptops, and the reveal is set to come over the next couple of weeks.

A “reliable Chinese supplier” has claimed that Apple still expects to announce its new MacBook Pro systems this month, according to a report from 9to5Mac. What’s more, retailers will start to receive their hardware before the end of October, if the unnamed source is to be believed.

As previously rumored, the new MacBook Pro will refine its array of ports, with no MagSafe for charging, no traditional USB ports, and no Thunderbolt 2 connection. Instead, the new MacBook Pro will only feature support for connections made via USB Type-C and Thunderbolt 3.

This is part of the larger overhaul of the MacBook Pro that has been rumored for several months. The system is also expected to be made noticeably thinner, and will receive a touch-enabled OLED strip above the keyboard that will serve as a context-sensitive set of function keys.

While these rumors specifically confirm that an announcement will come before the end of October, no specific date is given. Given the scope of the changes to the MacBook Pro line, it’s likely that Apple would make the reveal at a well-publicized press event — but nothing has been announced at this time.

Whenever Apple reveals the new MacBook Pro, it’s expected that another one of the company’s laptops will be quietly retired. The 11-inch MacBook Air will reportedly be discontinued as a result of its proximity to the newer 12-inch MacBook, although the 13-inch MacBook Air will apparently survive.

Article Source: Latest MacBook rumor confirms new Pro model for October, but 11-inch Air is out

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Written by Apple

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Published on October 19 2016

Samsung to ditch Note series and focus on one flagship, report claims

Samsung is planning to ditch its popular Galaxy Note series and focus on launching just one flagship family every year, according to a new report. The South Korean company is making the change to ensure product quality and prevent another explosive debacle.

Fans had been wondering whether Samsung’s decision to cease Galaxy Note 7 production would mean the end of the Note series as we know it. Many believe the name has been tainted by the recent exploding battery issues, and that the Note would be unable to recover from it.

However, we believed that even if Samsung did discontinue the Note, another phablet would take its place. Now Korean news outlet Newsis, via The Korea Herald, claims we may have seen the last supersized flagship from Samsung.

The company has been refreshing the Note and the Galaxy S series every year since 2011, but it is claimed that the company’s tight release schedule — and effort to keep up with strong demand for two product families — is having an impact on product quality.

The Note 7, which was recalled for a second time last week and then discontinued, is a perfect example of slipping standards. Now Samsung wants to prevent another fiasco before its smartphone business is damaged even further.

But Samsung won’t confirm anything just yet.

“Samsung has not notified its suppliers of the plan to scrap the current two-flagship models strategy, but if so that could impact the parts suppliers to some extent,” said an official from one of Samsung’s partner firms.

“For now, everything is up in the air about what Samsung will do to recover from the recent fiasco involving the Note 7, but it will certainly make changes to its current marketing strategy and product portfolio.”

Would you be sad to see the Galaxy Note die out, or do you think it’s the right decision?

Article Source: Samsung to ditch Note series and focus on one flagship, report claims

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Published on October 19 2016

Some people were speculating that since we haven't seen an event invite yet, Apple had scratched its plans to hold an event to launch new hardware this month. Recode's report goes against that, and if its reporting is correct, we should be expecting an invite to go to the press sometime this week.

Recode doesn't specify what devices Apple will launch at the event, but we're expecting a new MacBook Pro, at the very least. It's been years (literally!) since we had a proper update to the MacBook Pro, and rumors are suggesting that Apple is finally going to deliver.

The primary rumor is a new notebook with an OLED touchscreen along the top of the keyboard, which will give users shortcuts to use in different programs. A fingerprint sensor for Apple Pay and always-on Hey Siri support wouldn't be all that surprising, either.

Apple released the newly-named macOS, complete with Siri support, to the general public earlier this fall. However, we haven't seen any new devices specifically designed to run macOS yet, and it would be surprising if Apple only had a line of year-old laptops on sale at Christmas.

Apart from the MacBook Pro, some rumors have also suggested that we'll see an updated MacBook Air, new Thunderbolt display, and perhaps a new iMac or two. Changes to the Retina MacBook line aren't off the table either.

One thing is much more certain: no new iPhone hardware, and probably some encouraging sales numbers from the iPhone 7. Although Apple chose to not disclose numbers this year, it rarely misses a chance to show off its sales figures.

Article Source: Apple is launching new Macs on October 27th, report says

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Published on October 18 2016

If you need to clean up your hard drive, it helps to be able to see all of your stuff in one spot. But many of the file management interfaces that come with your computer don’t make this easy. That’s why you need 1Tree Pro!

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Just run 1Tree Pro and you’ll see your local and network drives, folders and files, complete with the amount of space they take up on your drive, in descending order. From there, just check off items and perform operations that include Recycle, Permanently Delete, or Move/Copy. You’ll be amazed at how quickly and efficiently you’ll be able to manage disk space when you use 1Tree Pro!

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Article Source: Get 1Tree Pro to View File Sizes for Drives, Folders, and Files

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Published on October 18 2016

Wouldn't it be great if there were a way you could create flow charts that was as effortless as typing? A flow chart tool that intelligently picks the proper flowchart symbol based on the words you type? A flow chart tool that automatically adds flow lines between chart symbols? A flow chart tool that seamlessly integrates into Microsoft Excel? With FlowBreeze, anyone can edit and maintain flowcharts, quickly and easily!

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FlowBreeze is a Microsoft Excel add-in that lets you create flowcharts by simply typing text. The process is so simple! Just select the location where you want a flowchart symbol to be, type the process step description, and press Enter. The text is replaced by a flow chart symbol containing the text, formatting is applied, symbols are aligned, and a connector is automatically added from the last flowchart symbol.

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Article Source: Get FlowBreeze to Do it, Flow Chart it and Improve it

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Published on October 18 2016

Apple iOS 10.0.3 Is Now Available: What Is Included In The Update?

 Apple released iOS 10.0.3, which is the third update to iOS 10. iOS 10 launched on September 13th followed by iOS 10.0.1 just a few days later and iOS 10.0.2 on September 23rd. Only a few minor changes were applied in iOS 10.0.3. iOS 10.0.3 is actually only available for the iPhone 7 and iPhone 7 Plus because those are the only devices that benefit from the update. 

What Is Included In The Update?

iOS 10.0.3 fixes a bug that causes Verizon subscribers to lose their LTE cellular connectivity. That bug caused the iPhone 7 and iPhone 7 Plus devices to switch over to 3G / 1X speeds or drop the signal altogether. Users that were affected by this bug temporarily fixed this problem by restarting their devices, swapping their SIM cards, turning on Airplane Mode and then turning it off again. Some users were also able to fix the issue by toggling the “Enable LTE” feature to “Data Only” within the Settings app. AT&T subscribers also complained about the cellular connectivity problem, but it seemed like it was a bigger problem for Verizon subscribers.

If you have an iPhone 7 or iPhone 7 Plus, then you can update your device by connecting it to iTunes and downloading/installing iOS 10.0.3. You can also update by going to the Settings app > General > Software Update.  iOS 10.0.3 is known as build 14A551. Older iPhones and iPads will not see the update. The changelog of iOS 10.0.3 specifically says it “fixes bugs including an issue where some users could temporarily lose cellular connectivity.”

When iOS 10.1 is released, it will have a Portrait camera mode for the iPhone 7 Plus. The Portrait camera mode creates a portrait with a depth effect that keeps the subject of the photo sharp while creating a blurred background effect — which is known as a “bokeh effect.” iOS 10.1 is expected to be released within the next month or so. And the fourth beta of iOS 10.1 is available for developers now. 

Article Source: Apple iOS 10.0.3 Is Now Available: What Is Included In The Update?

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Written by Apple

Published on October 18 2016

Samsung Galaxy S8 to Launch At MWC 2017 On February 26

Samsung's Galaxy S8 flagship will rock a 4K display in 2017

Samsung is currently the centre of attention in the mobile space, but not for the best of reasons. You've likely heard by now about how Samsung's most recent handset, the Galaxy Note 7 phablet, has a major manufacturing defect which has caused it to violently explode or catch fire. This has occured in an admittedly small number of cases - however, the defect is such that no-one is taking any risks. Samsung's already issued one major recall at considerable financial loss, issuing refunds or replacement units to consumers, but having deemed these new models "safe" the problem is reportedly still occuring; Note 7's are still blowing up.

For the last few years, Samsung has launched its Galaxy flagships a day or two ahead of Mobile World Congress (MWC) in Barcelona, Spain; the event typically kicks off towards the end of February and/or the beginning of March.

In the aftermath of the Samsung Galaxy Note 7 exploding battery debacle, and Samsung's subsequent mass global recall, rumours are afoot in the tech sphere that Samsung may bring its planned launch of the Galaxy S8 forward, earlier than previously expected.

According to new reports on October 10, Samsung is gearing up to launch the Galaxy S8 on February 26. Twitter tipster @ricciolo1, who has a good track record with these things, posted a teaser image on the social network, which is allegedly an official one. Essentially the teaser reaveals what many anticipated, the launch will take place in Barcelona to coincide with the MWC 2017 expo there, it'll be a Samsung Galaxy Unpacked branded event kicking off at 7pm local time on the aforementioned February 26 date. Ricciolo1 seems to be implying this is the originally planned launch date, however, as the source says "no early announcement".

There are also reports of two Galaxy S8 models being spotted in terms of model numbers, both the SM-G950 and SM-G955; the Galaxy S7 series was codenamed the SM-G930 and SM-G935 for the S7 and S7 Edge respectively. Normally Samsung bumps up the number by a factor of 10, but apparently the number four is unlucky in South Korea so it has been bypassed. This does raise the question of whether these are two regional variants or if Samsung is, contrary to earlier rumours, launching both flat-screen and curved EDGE models.

Some new info has emerged on October 13, with a report from Chinese news site pconline, which claims to have heard from internal sources within the supply chain that there will indeed be two Galaxy S8 handsets. However, both will apparently feature curved EDGE displays - there will NOT be a flat-screen model. Allegedly, what we're looking at is either a 5.1in or 5.2in 2K resolution curved EDGE Super AMOLED display for the one smaller model, and a 5.5in 4K resolution curved EDGE Super AMOLED display for the other.

On October 14, prominent and often reliable source of Samsung news, SamMobile, reports  having heard from an insider source who states that Samsung is already working on the firmware for the Galaxy S8. Frankly, this isn't too surprising considering the projected launch date of February 26 and we suspect it's already been in the works for a while - but evidence is evidence, so it's good to have confirmation that the cogs are indeed turning.

Samsung Galaxy S8: Exynos 8895 SoC With ARM Mali-G71 GPU Rumoured

According to new reports around September 24, the previously rumoured Exynos 8995 processor may indeed be heading inside the Galaxy S8, along with a 16nm Mali-G71 GPU manufactured by ARM. The word comes via reputable source SamMobile, which adds that the SoC is still in-development inside Samsung and that the new ARM GPU appears to be a direct successor to the T880 model found with the Exynos 8990 used in the Galaxy S7 series and Galaxy Note 7.

The updated GPU will be particularly interesting as it uses ARM's new Bifrost architecture developed with 4K display and VR applications in mind. This of course fits in nicely with the earlier rumours that the Galaxy S8 will be VR-orientated with a 4K display and is codenamed internally as "Project Dream", which may have something to do with Google's Project Daydream Android VR initiative. The report also adds that the new G-71 GPU is expected to be almost twice as fast as its predecessor (x1.8, to be precise).

The 8995 SoC itself is believed to be using a 10nm semiconductor architecture and can achieve clockspeeds of 3GHz, though it's thought it may be throttled lower.

On October 17, Samsung has revealed that it has begun mass production of SoC products using a 10nm FinFET semiconductor process, which the firm is claiming as an industry first. 

"The industry’s first mass production of 10nm FinFET technology demonstrates our leadership in advanced process technology," said Jong Shik Yoon, executive vice president of Samsung's chipset production operations.

"We will continue our efforts to innovate scaling technologies and provide differentiated total solutions to our customers." The firm states that the new 10nm production will offer a 27% uplift in performance with a 40% reduction in power consumption.

The plan is for the new 10nm SoCs to be ready for market in "early 2017" while a second-gen series will arrive in the second half of the year. Neatly enough, the arrival of the first-gen batch coincides with the launch of the Galaxy S8 at MWC 2017 in on February 26, while the use of the 10nm FinFET process also fits with earlier rumours that the Exynos 8995 would be a 10nm chip. In other words, it sounds like Samsung has started production of the chips which will end up inside the Galaxy S8!

Samsung Galaxy S8: Dual-Camera

On June 20, sources inside China have claimed the Galaxy S8 will feature a dual-camera sensor. This would mean the handset is keeping in trend with the likes of the Huawei P9 and LG G5, as well as rumours about the iPhone 7 Plus/Pro. According to the details the dual-camera sensor will be engineered by Samsung Motors aka SEMCO, so the firm will be producing its own imaging tech this time round. 

An August 30 report has emerged from an allegedly reliable Weibo tipster described as having a good track record. The source is adding to the Galaxy S8 rumour pile; reiterating that the new handset coming in 2017 will have a dual-camera sensor. The informant says that the sensor array will feature both a Samsung-made 12MP sensor and a Sony 13MP sensor. Meanwhile, the front camera is said to be an 8MP setup. The source also says to expect a Galaxy Note 7 style iris scanner.

Samsung Galaxy S8 to Launch At MWC 2017 On February 26

Samsung Galaxy S8: 4K VR Display

An interesting new titbit has popped up on July 26; having not heard anything much about the Galaxy S8 amidst a barrage of Galaxy Note 7 leaks in recent weeks, apparently we now have a codename for the project. The codename, interestingly, drops some hints about the Galaxy S8 features and also supports earlier claims of a 4K display intended for use with VR, that's because the codename for the Galaxy S8 is allegedly "Project Dream". You may recall that Google is working on a VR platform desgined for Android OEMs to work with on their hardware, and that project is called Google Daydream, so it doesn't take a huge leap to see where one leaves and the other picks up on the naming convention. The word comes via multiple sources in China as reported by local publication MyDrivers.

According to details sourced by the Korea Herald, Samsung's Galaxy S8 will feature a larger 5.5in display with a 4K resolution - allegedly this design feature has been picked specifically with VR in mind, implying that the handset may be being prepared to work with Google Daydream, a possible Google headset, and indeed Samsung's own Gear VR hardware. In addition, the new report also reiterates earlier claims that the display panel will have a UHD (4K) resolution designed for use with VR applications.

UBI Research claims the handset will sport a 3840 x 2160 pixel resolution. Normally we would wonder why something sharper than the Galaxy S7's QHD 5.1in setup would be necessary (at nearly 600ppi) as it's already nearly impossible to pick out pixels if you try, but that said, VR is in its infancy and perhaps there are gains when you're staring directly into a phone dangled inches from your eyeballs.

The current-gen Galaxy S7 edge has a 5.5in display, larger than the regular flagship, so it is interesting that the Galaxy S8 will be enlarged to this size (and also raises questions about the Galaxy S8 edge!), but with that said, there is a possiblity Samsung has figured out a way to enlarge the display without making the chassis much bigger, perhaps a true edge-to-edge display with no bezels and making used of Samsungs flexible OLED tech? This is all of course speculation at this stage.

The introduction of Samsung’s curved AMOLED panels has often been called a gimmick but the popularity of these handsets cannot be disputed — punters and reviewers alike love them. The popularity of Samsung’s EDGE models even caught Samsung out, forcing the company to rejig its orders in a bid to satisfy demand for the Samsung Galaxy S7 EDGE, which is now outpacing sales of the standard S7 model in some regions.

And this popularity has lead to Samsung adopting an interesting approach to its 2017 Galaxy S8. According to reports both models — the 5.1in and 5.5in models — will feature a curved AMOLED display. The source of the news is the Korea Herald, which reported the following:

“Now the Korean tech giant is promoting the curvy screen as its premium smartphone lineup’s key identity,” the report notes. “Sources said the company has already started securing display panels in two sizes — 5.1 inch and 5.5 inch — from its own display-making unit Samsung Display, the world’s sole producer of double-edged screens. “

Other notable features for the Galaxy S8 are said to be non-exploding batteries, a dual-camera similar to what Apple and LG have already come to market with and the introduction of an iris scanner aboard the handset.

Samsung Galaxy S8: How Many Phones?

We previously reported on rumours that Samsung would bring as many as five flagships to market in 2017, allegedly a Galaxy S8 and Galaxy S8 EDGE, a Galaxy Note 8 and Galaxy Note 8 EDGE, and the folding flexible OLED Galaxy X, aka Project Valley. Naturally most of the attention in recent weeks has focused on that new folding form factor device, but now we're hearing a bit more about the revamp of the Galaxy S7 - next year's Galaxy S8.

With the Galaxy Note 7 launch now behind us, focus turns to the remaining expected devices for 2016 and going into 2017; that includes Apple's next batch of iPhones, the iPhone 7 and iPhone 7 Plus/Pro, and the two new Nexus phones from Google and HTC's partnership, codenamed the Sailfish and Marlin. Then of course there's looking ahead to February next year, around MWC 2017, when Samsung is expected to launch a new batch of flagship devices once again.

Now, here's the kicker; following the Galaxy Note 7 launch, Samsung's chief of mobile, Dong-jin Koh, spoke to reporters from the Korea Herald and said, ""Samsung has considered that it would make the edge display as the identity of the Galaxy S smartphone lineup if the company can provide consumers differentiated user experience through software and user-friendly functions (for the curved screen)."

This is being interpreted, not unreasonably in our view, as a big hint that future Galaxy S flagships will abandon the flat display variant entirely, and instead we will only see curved EDGE displays aboard Samsung's new hero models - just as we saw with the Galaxy Note 7, a curved EDGE display model without the EDGE name, and not accompanied by a flat-screened variant.

This does throw the earlier rumour, that Samsung would bring both flat and curved display variants of both the Galaxy S8 and Galaxy Note 8 to market inside 2017, into question. The question there of course is how far into development such plans have gone before this apparently new decision was made to ditch flat screens on premium models altogether.

Essentially there are two possible scenarios, either this new curved-screen only policy, if real and concrete, will be effective immediately, and mean that in 2017 there will be ONE Galaxy S8 and ONE Galaxy Note 8, BOTH with curved displays and no flat displays in sight, OR, this will apply to whatever generation comes AFTER the Galaxy S8, which may already be too far along in development as a dual-launch of both EDGE curved display variants and flat-screen variants.

That latter scenario, however, probably won't come to fruition in the long term in our opinion; by the time another generation of Galaxy S flagships comes round to adopt the single-model, curved display only policy, Samsung will likely have met with a lot of success from the Galaxy X with its folding flexible display - enough to warrant switching to flexible folding OLED and leaving curved AND flat screens behind; we're expecting this to revolutionise the smartphone form factor, in a nutshell.

Article Source: Samsung Galaxy S8 to Launch At MWC 2017 On February 26

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Written by Samsung

Published on October 17 2016

Samsung Galaxy Note 7's faulty batteries tested in-house

The batteries that power Samsung's smartphones (including that Galaxy Note 7), are tested in a lab that's owned by the company. While it tests to ensure its phone batteries are certified by US wireless industry group the CTIA, Samsung's certified lab is housed inside its own testing facilities, unlike the likes of Apple and Lenovo, which get their tests done at third-party sites. (Update: We reached out to more smartphone makers: LG says it tests its batteries overseas, while Huawei tests both internally and externally.) The CTIA audits these labs to ensure personnel are qualified, that testing complies with standards, as well as checking that there is no undue influence from manufacturers.

Batteries are tested both on their own and while inside a device. The process focuses on how the battery behaves while charging or during calls. According to the direct of the Korea Test Lab (the other CTIA-certified battery testing lab in South Korea), batteries are also put in high temperates to simulate summer heat -- and check for the chances of overheating.

Samsung is still investigating what precisely went wrong with the Note 7. The device used batteries from multiple manufacturers, including Samsung's own SDI arm.

When the company recalled 2.5 million Note 7s with SDI batteries inside, both Samsung and Korea's Agency for Technology and Standards deemed that batteries from another supplier, ATL, didn't suffer the same issue, and replacement Note 7s with ATL batteries were offered. However, phones still went up in smoke after the first wave of recalls.

Article Source: Samsung tested its Galaxy Note 7 batteries in-house


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Published on September 29 2016

Apple logs every iPhone user’s text message contacts, new leak claims

Apple likes to make boasts about how secure its Messages app is, but new revelations from The Intercept detail how Apple keeps a log of every iPhone user's texting contacts that they will readily share with law enforcement authorities when served with a court order.

Now this isn’t a Snowden level leak by any means, nor does it imply or suggest that Apple has access to the content of any privately sent messages, but in today’s age where user privacy is a hot-button issue, it can never hurt to be cognizant of what information might be shared with the police.

According to leaked documents, any time an iOS user begins a text communication, Apple will take note of the target number and see if it corresponds to an iOS device capable of receiving a blue-bubbled iPhone message. While this isn't new information in and of itself, what was not previously known is that every number Apple checks against their iMessage database is kept in a log for 30 days.

This log also includes the date and time when you entered a number, along with your IP address — which could, contrary to a 2013 Apple claim that “we do not store data related to customers’ location,” identify a customer’s location. Apple is compelled to turn over such information via court orders for systems known as “pen registers” or “tap and trace devices,” orders that are not particularly onerous to obtain, requiring only that government lawyers represent they are “likely” to obtain information whose “use is relevant to an ongoing criminal investigation.”

To be clear, the logs in question are not stored perpetually on Apple’s servers. On the contrary, they are removed and cleared every 30-days, barring of course, a court order that would compel Apple to extend a particular log’s existence.

The underlying purpose of these logs, from a law enforcement perspective, is that it provides them with a clearer picture of who a given individual may have been in contact with. In a broader sense, it helps law enforcement authorities establish a communication network for whomever they happen to be investigating.

Commenting on the matter, Apple issued the following statement:

When law enforcement presents us with a valid subpoena or court order, we provide the requested information if it is in our possession. Because iMessage is encrypted end-to-end, we do not have access to the contents of those communications. In some cases, we are able to provide data from server logs that are generated from customers accessing certain apps on their devices. We work closely with law enforcement to help them understand what we can provide and make clear these query logs don’t contain the contents of conversations or prove that any communication actually took place.

As far as privacy issues are concerned, this is hardly something to be worry about or be righteously indignant about. Still, it can never hurt to know exactly what a company knows about its user base and how information may or may not be shared with authorities.

Article Source: Apple logs every iPhone user’s text message contacts, new leak claims

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Written by Apple

Published on #Mac News

Published on September 29 2016

This crazy new feature might be coming to the Galaxy Note 8

There’s really one thing Samsung has to improve by this time next year to make the Galaxy Note 8 an exciting device: the battery. Making one that doesn't explode is a good first step. But Samsung will bring other new features to its next-gen phablet, and a redesigned S Pen stylus with a crazy new feature might be one of them.

The stylus is the iconic feature of the Galaxy Note family, a device that lets Samsung offer phablet fans a series of software tricks that aren’t available on other devices. The Galaxy Note 7’s S Pen brings over a slew of improvements compared to its predecessor, but Samsung has no plans to stop refining it.

A newly discovered patent indicates that Samsung is toying with the idea of including a speaker in the S Pen stylus of the future.

First seen by Patently Mobile, the patent describes a speaker system that would work differently depending on the position of the stylus. When the S Pen is docked, the sound will be emitted from the bottom of the stylus. When in use, the sound will come from the S Pen enclosure.

Such a creation would help Samsung free up space inside the Galaxy Note, as it could do away with the speaker and speaker grille that are found on the current Galaxy Note. The extra space could be used to boost battery capacity or house additional components.

As is the case with other patents, the technology described in this new Samsung patent might never find its way to commercial products. However, it’s still interesting to see Samsung looking to extend the use of one of the best Galaxy Note features.

Meanwhile, Samsung still has to clean up after its Galaxy Note 7 debacle. No matter how nifty its new stylus features might be, batteries that don’s explode are sexier.

Article Source: This crazy new feature might be coming to the Galaxy Note 8

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