Posts with #tech news tag

Published on August 24 2017

The wait is over.

The Samsung Galaxy Note 8 has been officially unveiled in New York City. 

Samsung's newest high-end Android phone features a 6.3-inch wraparound AMOLED screen and S Pen stylus. It's aimed at pro and enthusiast users, and its price tag proves it: It will retail for $930 to $960 (depending on carrier) when it goes on sale in the US next month. It will cost £869 in the UK, and AU$1,499 in Australia. Preorders start next month.

Check out Jessica Dolcourt's hands-on impressions of the Note 8, along with full specs, details, videos and photos.

Current coverage:

Photos:

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(We'll be adding more links to stories as they post throughout the day.)

Galaxy Note 8 launch: Everything you need to know

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Published on August 24 2017

The Galaxy Note 8 has been announced and Samsung’s mystery phablet is no longer a mystery. So naturally it’s time to turn our attention to Samsung’s next hero handset, the Galaxy S9.

In all seriousness, there’s a lot to talk about with the Note 8 family, and the Forbes Tech team will be doing just that over the next few weeks. But Samsung is already hard at work on the Galaxy S9 (and the Note 9 as well), working on designs, looking at new ideas and innovations, and sorting out the resources required to manufacture the device.

And that’s where it gets interesting, because the latest leak suggests the S9 will be one of the first smartphones with Qualcomm’s new SnapDragon chip… and that offers Samsung a strategic advantage in terms of supply.

Latest Galaxy S9 Leak Highlights Samsung's Powerful Secret

If Samsung is looking to outfit the Galaxy S9 with the SnapDragon 845 (and both of those product names are classic ‘presumptively named’), then the South Korean company will be one of the first manufacturers to use Qualcomm’s newest chipset.

Because of the volume of S9 units that will be expected to be sold, there may not be enough silicon to allow another manufacturer to launch another 845-powered phone that will have the same market impact during calendar Q1 2018.

The SnapDragon 835 can still be found in the Galaxy S8 and S8 Plus, and it took until the middle of 2016 to find another Android-powered smartphone running the 835 that was selling in significant numbers.

Samsung may or may not have had a period of exclusivity with the 845, but it certainly dominated the market and allowed the Galaxy S8 family to feel the benefit of the newer system-on-chip without any notable competition.

From the bleachers it looks like a play that has worked out rather well. If Samsung is in a position to do the same play again and if Qualcomm’s stock levels and manufacturing capability is broadly similar, then why not run it again?

Latest Galaxy S9 Leak Highlights Samsung's Powerful Secret

Not every Galaxy S9 is going to use Qualcomm’s chips. Samsung is quite happy to work with its own Exynos chips depending on regional requirements, but I’ve no doubt that the decision has been made to use the SnapDragon 845 in the North American markets.

It offers the highest specs possible along with the required network compatibility (primarily for CDMA), it allows the Galaxy S9 to be portrayed as one of the cutting-edge handsets in terms of technology, and it potentially locks out the competition from the early supply of the 845 chip.

Using the SnapDragon 845 strengthens the Galaxy S9 and weakens the competition. What’s not to love?

Article Source: Latest Galaxy S9 Leak Highlights Samsung's Powerful Secret

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Published on August 24 2017

Samsung unveils new Galaxy Note 8 phablet

Samsung set out to wipe the slate clean in New York on Wednesday with a new Galaxy Note 8 phablet, hoping features such as dual rear cameras and its biggest-ever screen will extinguish memories of its fire-prone predecessor.

The world’s largest smartphone maker by market share has put safety at the center of a phone-cum-tablet that is likely to compete for pre-holiday season sales with a widely expected 10th anniversary iPhone from US rival Apple.

The unveiling comes five months after the release of the Galaxy S8 smartphone. Analysts said brisk sales of that device indicate recovery in Samsung’s standing, after battery fires prompted the October withdrawal of the Galaxy Note 7 just two months into sales at an opportunity cost of $5.48 billion.

The fires briefly lost Samsung its number one rank, showed data from researcher Counterpoint. It has since regained ground, with Strategy Analytics putting its April-June share at 22 percent – more than Apple and China’s Huawei combined.

Cumulative sales of the S8 and S8+, released in the period, were 15 percent over those of the S7, Samsung said in July.

Samsung’s Note series usually sport bigger screens than the S series and come equipped with a removable stylus. The trademark curved screen of the latest incarnation measures 6.3 inches corner to corner, a mere 0.1 inch bigger than the S8+.

The South Korean firm has been a principle driver of growth in handsets with 6 inch-plus screens, a category which Strategy Analytics expects to grow 10 times faster than the overall market next year.

Samsung has also installed dual rear cameras on a handset for the first time, adding the Note 8 to a trend which promises improved photographic control and picture quality.

Other features include security technology, such as facial recognition and fingerprint and iris scanning, and artificial intelligence in the form of Samsung’s Bixby voice-command assistant.

The Note 8 will be sold from mid-September, Samsung said, without elaborating on place or price.

Article Source: Samsung unveils new Galaxy Note 8 phablet

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Published on August 17 2017

The online payments processor said it works to make sure its services aren't used to accept payments or donations that promote hate, violence or racial intolerance, according to a blog post on Tuesday night.

 

That includes groups that encourage racist views, such as the KKK and white-supremacist organizations.

"If we become aware of a website or organization using our services that may violate our policies, our highly trained team of experts addresses each case individually and carefully evaluates the website itself, any associated organizations, and their adherence to our policy," PayPal said in the blog post.

The company declined to give further details about how its team determines who is ultimately blocked from the platform and why.

The statement comes in response to violence in Charlottesville, Virginia over the weekend. Heather Heyer, a 32-year-old woman, was killed when a man plowed his car through a crowd counter-protesting a "Unite the Right" rally of white-supremacist groups.

"Lives lost due to hatred and intolerance are a tragedy for every person in our nation," PayPal said. "Our hearts go out to the people of Charlottesville and all who have been touched by this unacceptable hatred and violence."

However, one group is calling out PayPal specifically as being "integral" in raising money to organize the rally.

The Southern Poverty Law Center, a nonprofit that monitors hate groups in the U.S., said organizers, speakers and individuals attending the rally used the platform to move money ahead of the event.

PayPal declined to comment beyond the blog post.

In its report on Tuesday, the Southern Poverty Law Center also called out specific accounts of white supremacist organizers and attendees who were permitted to use PayPal before and after the events in Charlottesville, despite PayPal's Acceptable Use Policy, which bans the promotion of hate, violence and racial intolerance.

A CNN Tech analysis found that PayPal has since blocked payments to the majority of the accounts listed in the nonprofit's report, such as to Richard Spencer's the National Policy Institute, a white separatist think tank.

A PayPal spokesman said the company doesn't comment on specific account information or provide status updates. However, the donate button for the think tank goes to a PayPal page that says: "This recipient is currently unable to receive money."

PayPal is quietly cracking down on white-supremacist accounts

The same message was displayed when donate buttons were clicked on other sites the group mentioned, such as Identity Evropa, Radical Agenda and the Revolutionary Conservative.

Anti-Semitic website the Right Stuff had no option to donate through PayPal on its site, but CNN Tech found at least one offshoot site was still collecting donations through PayPal. Patriotic Flags, an online retailer that sells far-right flags and banners, still uses PayPal as a payment-processing platform.

This isn't the first time PayPal has blocked payments to certain users. In May, white-supremacist website Occidental Dissent said PayPal canceled its account. The account of prominent supremacist Kyle Chapman was also reportedly deactivated.

Popular crowdfunding site GoFundMe is also taking a stand against hate speech. The platform shut down multiple campaigns this week to raise money for James Fields, the man accused of driving his car into a crowd at the rally on Saturday.

"White nationalists and neo-nazis cannot use GoFundMe to promote hatred, racism, or intolerance, and if a campaign violates GoFundMe's terms of service, we'll remove it from the platform," a spokesman told CNN Tech.

The company said those campaigns did not raise any money and were immediately removed.

Earlier this week, GoDaddy and Google Domains gave white supremacist and neo-Nazi website The Daily Stormer the boot after it published a derogatory story about Heyer, the Charlottesvile victim.

"Tech companies feel increasing pressure to police speech on their platforms and to take down speech that the vast majority of people find to be offensive, vile and hateful," said David Snyder, executive director at the First Amendment Coalition.

However, this comes with the risk that these platforms will over-correct or ban speech too broadly and lose customers.

"If these companies are viewed as over-regulatory [or] too active in censoring the speech of their customers, the customers will go elsewhere," Snyder said.

Such platforms have already popped up in recent years, such as WeSearchr, a crowdfunding platform that doesn't place restrictions on campaigns, and Gab, an alternative social media network.

Article Source:PayPal is quietly cracking down on white-supremacist accounts

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Published on July 26 2017

Google launches Trusted Contacts location-sharing app on iOS

Google has launched its Trusted Contacts location-sharing app for iOS devices, seven moths after the feature first arrived on Android.

With Trusted Contacts installed, users can designate any of their contacts as “trusted,” which means those individuals will be able to see their activity status (e.g. “Active Recently“) and request a specific location.

The activity status allows friends and family to passively see that you are safe and well, while the latter option is more about getting specifics on exactly where you are — this could be useful for knowing when to start cooking, or it could be used to allay fears or seek help when you’re unable to answer your phone.

Google launches Trusted Contacts location-sharing app on iOS

It’s worth noting here that users can deny a request to share their location, but if they don’t respond the information will be automatically shared at a pre-determined time after the request is made. Previously, this was set to a default of five minutes, but users can now stipulate in advance whether to share the information immediately upon request or wait up to an hour. This update has been introduced to the Android app, too.

Google launches Trusted Contacts location-sharing app on iOS

Trusted Contacts also works offline, so other people can see your last known location (i.e. when you lost your connection).

In addition to adding trusted contacts by email address, you can now also do so by phone number — your chosen trusted contacts will receive an SMS with an invite to connect, and you will see their name and profile picture in the Trusted Contacts app if they accept.

For the Trusted Contacts app to work, you will need to sign in with your Google credentials and activate your location history, a feature that allows Google to create a map of everywhere you go. If that doesn’t appeal, you are better off using other location-sharing services, such as Glympse, which has offered something similar for a number of years, while in Europe, France’s Zenly has been gaining traction for its location-sharing app.

Article Source: Google launches Trusted Contacts location-sharing app on iOS

 

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Published on July 4 2017

Samsung's standalone VR headset prototype inadvertently revealed

Samsung in April launched a revised version of its Gear VR headset. While the wearable now includes a wireless motion controller, it’s still limited by the fact that it requires a high-end Samsung smartphone to power the experience.

We heard rumblings last month that Samsung was working on a true standalone VR headset and now thanks to a virtual reality eye-tracking company by the name of Visual Camp, we’ve got full details on the secretive headset.

Samsung's standalone VR headset prototype inadvertently revealed

Visual Camp on Monday published a press release boasting that Samsung’s Exynos VR III headset utilizes its VR eye-tracking technology. The company said Samsung revealed the Exynos 3 and VR reference platform at the recent Mobile World Congress in Shanghai but news of the device was never shared publicly (meaning Visual Camp probably wasn’t supposed to speak publicly about it yet).

A photo accompanying the release reveals the standalone headset is powered by an ARM Mali G71 graphics chip along with two M2 CPU cores clocked at 2.5GHz and four Cortex-A53 cores running at 1.7GHz. The setup can reportedly drive dual WQHD+ displays @ 90 frames per second (or a single 4K display @ 75 fps).

Visual Camp says the headset also supports hand tracking, voice recognition and facial expression recognition.

No word yet on when Samsung plans to introduce an official product as it’s clear from the image above that what’s been shown behind closed doors is still in the prototype phase.

Article Source: Samsung's standalone VR headset prototype inadvertently revealed

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Published on July 4 2017

Moto X4 feature Snapdragon 630, dual rear camera, and aluminum body

The Moto X4 is getting a lot of attention recently, despite the fact it isn’t official just yet. The latest report aims to shed some light on the rumored specifications of Motorola’s upcoming affordable mid-ranger.

VentureBeat has a report today that outlines the key factors for the upcoming Moto X4. We’ve heard previously that it would feature a “metal body” and have a 5.2-inch display, and it appears that at least some of those aspects are true. The new report says the handset will have a 5.2-inch full HD display, an aluminum frame, and Android 7.1 Nougat.

One of the main takeaways is that the X4 will feature a pair of cameras on the back, one of which will be a 12-megapixel sensor and the other an 8-megapixel camera. Meanwhile, there will apparently be a 16-megapixel front-facing camera on the other side. The X4 will also be IP68-rated for water and dust resistance, which will likely be a nice selling point of the handset.

The Moto X4 is also said to feature a Qualcomm Snapdragon 630 processor under the hood, 4GB of RAM, 64GB of built-in storage, a microSD card slot, and a battery that will measure in at 3000mAh. There will also be a fingerprint sensor on the front which will also support gestures.

Moto’s X4 is expected to be positioned at a pretty aggressive price point, but the new report couldn’t shed any light on exact pricing. It does say that we’ll see the handset revealed sometime in the fourth quarter of this year, just as we’ve heard before when it was rumored the handset would arrive on Project Fi this year.

Based on these rumors, if you’re going to be in the market for a new affordable handset later this year, will the Moto X4 get your consideration?

Article Source: Moto X4 feature Snapdragon 630, dual rear camera, and aluminum body

 

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Published on June 29 2017

Samsung Galaxy S8 And Other Devices Expected To Receive Android O

Android O is expected to be officially unveiled and released during the third quarter of 2017. If Google’s Project Treble initiative toward speedier updates is still in motion, Samsung devices may see the new software sooner than ever before.

While Samsung has not yet confirmed its update plans For Android O, tech blog SamMobile has put together some ideas, for which Galaxy smartphones and tablets may get the new software.    

Here’s a rundown of Samsung’s possible Android O update list and details about their current software statuses.

Devices most likely to update to Android O first include the Galaxy S8, the Galaxy S8 Plus, and the Galaxy Note 8 flagships. The Galaxy S8 and Galaxy S8 Plus both released in early 2017 running Android 7.0 Nougat. The Galaxy Note 8 is expected to release between August and September running Android 7.1.1 Nougat. Android O would be their the first update for all of these devices, and as the newest on the market, the Galaxy Note 8 would likely be first to update between the three.

After the 2017 flagships, the 2016 flagships will likely update next. These include the Galaxy S7, Galaxy S7 Edge, and Galaxy S7 Active. Android O would be the second major update for these devices, which all released running Android Marshmallow and then updated to Android Nougat. Other devices, for which Android O would be the second update include the mid-range Galaxy A7, Galaxy A5 and Galaxy A3 2017 series.

Mid-range and low-end devices, which may review Android O as their first major update include the Galaxy J7 Prime, Galaxy C9 Pro, and Galaxy C7 Pro. The soon to be re-released Galaxy Note FE (Galaxy Note 7) also falls into this list due to its previous discontinuation from the market. The Galaxy Note 7 would have updated to Android Nougat alongside the S7 flagships, had it not been taken from the market.

Other devices expected to update to Android O include the Galaxy J7 and Galaxy J5 2017 series and the Galaxy Tab S3 tablet. The Galaxy J7 and Galaxy J5 have not yet released but are expected to run Android 7.1 Nougat when they do, while the Galaxy Tab S3 launched in February running Android Nougat. Samsung’s tablets tend to have a slightly different update cycle than its smartphones, but as a flagship tablet, the Galaxy Tab S3 should be in line to receive at least two major Android updates.

Article Source: Samsung Galaxy S8 And Other Devices Expected To Receive Android O

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Published on June 29 2017

Samsung will be releasing its refurbished Galaxy Note 7 soon, and reports suggest it might launch on July 7. The refurbished Galaxy Not 7 is widely believed to be called the “Fandom Edition” variant or the Note FE.

The July 7 release date for the refurbished Samsung Galaxy Note 7 was first reported by the Wall Street Journal. The phone is said to arrive in South Korea on that date, but it won’t likely Officially hit the United States market. However, that won’t surely stop import or export sellers from trying to bring it to other countries.

The WSJ’s report was then later corroborated by the Yonhap News Agency. In its report, the agency claims that the refurbished Galaxy Note FE will cost lower than 700,000 won (or less than US$616). If this is true, this means that the Galaxy Note FE will cost significantly less than the original Galaxy Note 7, which arrived last year with a $849 price tag for its unlocked version.

The reported July 7 release date for the refurbished Galaxy Note 7 and its pricing hasn’t been confirmed by Samsung yet. If this release date is accurate, we should expect an official announcement from Samsung soon since July 7 is already next Friday.

The original Galaxy Note 7 was lauded heavily by fans and critics when it first arrived last year. However, a few weeks later, numerous users reported that their handset would spontaneously combust or randomly catch fire. This forced Samsung to recall the Note 7 and eventually completely discontinue the handset as it still posed a great threat to its consumers.

With the refurbished “Fandom Edition” version of the Note  7, Samsung is believed to have used less dangerous components for this device. Samsung reported that the main cause of the Note 7 disaster was from defective batteries from two of its suppliers.

With the Galaxy Note FE, it’s believed that Samsung will be placing a smaller 3,200 mAh battery on this device rather than the original 3,500 mAh capacity, according to Android Authority. This might result in less battery life, but it should be one of the necessary solutions that Samsung had to implement to avoid another disaster.

Earlier this year, Samsung also announced its it 8-Point Battery Check Safety Check, which puts the company’s batteries through rigorous testing. The Galaxy S8 and Galaxy S8 Plus are said to be the first of Samsung devices to go through this safety precaution, and there have been no reports of S8 units exploding yet.

It should go without saying that the Galaxy Note FE will go through the same safety check process, which includes a durability test, charge/discharge test, visual inspection and an X-ray test.

The rest of the Galaxy Note FE’s specs are also expected to be the same with the original Note 7. It will still come with the same quad HD AMOLED display, the Exynos 8890 processor along with 4GB of RAM and 64GB of storage and the 12MP rear camera.

On the software side of things, the Galaxy Note FE will come with Samsung’s latest software updates. Samsung’s smart assistant, Bixby, is said to be available on the device.

Refurbished Galaxy Note 7 Release Date Revealed?

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Published on June 6 2017

Samsung Galaxy Note 8 Design LEAKS With Massive (4K?) Display

Samsung's Galaxy Note 8 has leaked with a huge display panel

Live video footage of the Samsung Galaxy Note 8's front fascia, together with still images, have rocked up online, outing the handset's design. Amongst the details apparently confirmed by this leak is a larger form factor, or at least taller, to accomdate the biggest Samsung Galaxy Note phablet display to date. The phone will apparently sport the same 18.5:9 Infinitity OLED display design as the Galaxy S8 series in a 6.3in display; 0.6in bigger than the Note 7's screen.

The leak comes via reputable source SamMobile, which has provided a lot of accurate information, details, and images in the past. The video and images appear to show the rumoured 6.3in display panel. 

But with that said, the increase in size of the display will not hugely impact the overall size of the phone relative to what's come before. This is because, as per the earlier rumours, the leak indicates Samsung will use the same Infinity Display design it used in the Galaxy S8 series to cram a much larger curved OLED display with an 18.5:9 aspect ratio into a svelte (but tall) bodyshell with a very narrow bezel around the edge. Case in point, the Galaxy S8+ has a 6.2in display and it is by no means an oversized phone.

The Samsung Galaxy Note 8 will feature an “infinity display” just like the ultra-popular Samsung Galaxy S8 and Galaxy S8 Plus. As usual, I’d expect the rest of the phone to be more angular than its S8 counterparts. No one wants a carbon copy, and this is why Samsung does mix things up a bit in the design departments of its Note releases.

Personally, I ALWAYS prefer Samsung’s Note releases to its Galaxy S one’s. I think the phones are always more exciting and, because they always launch later in the year, they tend to feature slightly better technology and specs. I also like the S-Pen, which has gotten dramatically better in recent years.

Parity with things like software and imaging mean the Note sets itself apart through design and the inclusion on an S-Pen; if that’s your thang, you wait for the Note. If not, you go with the Samsung Galaxy S.

Samsung Galaxy Note 8 Design LEAKS With Massive (4K?) Display

Will the Samsung Galaxy Note 8 use a 4K display? Multiple rumours during the past six months have stated, rather matter of factly, that, YES, the Galaxy Note 8 will use a 4K OLED panel. The reason? Better VR experiences, apparently.

Personally, I’m still very much on the fence about this one: 4K displays are kind of gimmicky at the moment and I don’t think the VR angle, seeing that VR usage isn’t that big at the moment, is actually worth it when you consider the effect a 4K display will have on battery life.

The other possibility is that Samsung runs a dual-QHD/4K display, whereby the 4K panel is only activated when the phone is used inside a VR headset or when the user selects to it work. This could work; Samsung’s Galaxy S8 does something similar with 1080p/QHD resolutions.

Another key feature seems to be one that has long been rumoured elsewhere - we've heard numerous reports about the iPhone 8 and prior to that the Galaxy S8 series initially being planned with a fingerprint scanner under the display glass, but in both cases this allegedly proved too difficult to implement.

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Samsung’s EPIC 0% Finance Deal RETURNS

Not so long ago, Samsung ran a 0% finance offer across all of its products. Normally, I avoid finance like the plague; I’d much rather save and pay cash. That way, I can haggle down the price when buying in-store.

However, 0% finance is a beautiful thing as it let’s you spread the cost of a massive purchase over a certain period of time. Example: it is hard to save $1400 for a new 4K TV, but spending $150 a month on it for 24 months is a lot more palatable – especially when there’s no interest.

This 0% finance initiative applies to ALL Samsung products, meaning you can pick up the new – and amazing – Galaxy S8 and Galaxy S8+, as well as smartwatches, smart home kit and, of course, HDTVs.

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Samsung ended up putting the Galaxy S8 scanner on the rear panel next  to the camera sensor, but for the Galaxy Note 8 it isn't visible anywhere, leading us to suspect that either the fingerprint scanner is under the display glass or alternatively Samsung may have opted for retina and/or face scanning technology.

Samsung Galaxy Note 8 Design LEAKS With Massive (4K?) Display

SamMobile and Forbes also reiterate a dual-sensor camera setup, something which was rumoured and even prototyped for the Galaxy S8 series but did not make it to the final product.

Dutch website GalaxyClub is also now corroborating reports that the Galaxy Note 8 will feautre an 18.5:9 "Infinity Display"; the site says it can confirm Samsung is in fact currently testing Galaxy Note 8 prototype units which are also running Android 7.1.1 Nougat. It suggests the Galaxy Note 8 will run this version straight out the box, which would be a first for Samsung's stable, as up until now they have run Android 7.0 and have had subsequent updates.

"We can confirm that the Galaxy Note 8 has the same aspect ratio as the Galaxy S 8: 18.5: 9. In fact, this means that the device has a similar Infinity display," said the report, adding that this means a physical Home key is unlikely.

DO NOT Expect Android Oreo, Though… 

Samsung’s Galaxy Note 8 will not ship with Android Oreo and that tells us two things about the phone: 1) it’s either launching before the release of Android Oreo or, 2) Samsung is as rubbish as ever at getting the latest builds of Android onto its new, flagship phones. 

The Samsung Galaxy Note 8 is now being tested with Android Nougat, the OS it will launch with, before being updated to Android Oreo (likely at a much later date; the Galaxy S7 took six months, for instance). As for an actual release date, word on the street suggests a late August launch right before IFA 2017 kicks off. 

"It’s believed that the new Note 8 could feature a fingerprint scanner embedded under the display," reports Express. 

It added: "It’s thought that Samsung wanted to include this on their S8 flagship but ran out of time perfecting the technology. It's also possible that Samsung will continue to develop its Iris and facial recognition making perform with more accuracy than the current S8.

In addition, we're now seeing news that Samsung will soon launch a new edition of the Samsung Galaxy S8+ in India - this is the 6GB RAM, 128GB storage variant already released as an exclusive in China and South Korea. Aside from the RAM and storage this is identical to the existing international model and still uses the Exynos processor.

Until now, Samsung has consistently launched these larger storage and higher RAM capacity models only in South Korea and China, both for the Galaxy S7 series and the Galaxy Note 7, so this is the first time it's also been extended to India.

What does this mean for the Galaxy Note 8? Well it depends what happens between now and the launch, but we're expecting it's an indication that Samsung may expand its storage options further afield in terms of availability.

We'd like to think the 128GB Galaxy S8+ will make its way to Europe also; if it does we think it's highly likely that a 128GB Galaxy Note 8 will too. But even if the 128GB Galaxy S8+ remains exclusive to China, South Korea and India, there is still a possibility that Samsung will bring a 128GB Galaxy Note 8 to wider distribution.

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Samsung Galaxy Note 8 Design LEAKS With Massive (4K?) Display

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The course will show you how to make popular apps like Instagram, Uber and Flappy Bird. Once you understand the protocols involved, you can grow and develop your skills in order to create marketable, bankable applications that could make you a decent side-income.

What are you waiting for? 

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Article Source: Samsung Galaxy Note 8 Design LEAKS With Massive (4K?) Display

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