Samsung Galaxy Z Flip review: four months with the folding phone | Samsung – Blog – 10 minute

W
hen Samsung released its Galaxy Z Flip, a phone with a screen that folds in half, the big question was whether the technology was really ready for use outside a lab. I spent the last four months with it to find out.
Samsung’s second attempt at a smartphone with a folding screen, the Galaxy Z Flip promised one thing above all: a big, tall display that fits in a pocket.
I found it extremely impressive when I reviewed it in February. The display was stunning, the hinge mechanism felt smooth and solid, and it worked like a regular phone when open. But the one thing I couldn’t tell at the time was whether the folding screen would last.

The screen is scratch- and blemish-free, which usually isn’t the case for the exposed screens of normal smartphones after four months. Photograph: Samuel Gibbs/The Guardian
Having bought one and used it solidly for four months, folding and unfolding it more than 70 times a day (as recorded by the digital wellness tools), I can conclusively say yes, Samsung nailed it. The screen looks and works just as great today as it did fresh out of the box. There are no uniformity issues, no weird ripples or indeed marks of any kind, other than the original central crease where it folds.
The screen is made from multiple layers of plastic and ultra-thin glass and is therefore softer than the hard, scratch-resistant glass on standard phones. But because the phone folds closed like a book, the screen is protected and has remained scratch-free.
The phone wasn’t used in a case and hasn’t been babied. The back of the phone is made from traditional scratch-resistant glass and shows light scratch marks, just like any regular phone might.
It got rained on several times and I even – heaven forbid – dropped it once from pocket height to a carpeted floor with no ill effects. I’ve let the passion of sport, when such things were still allowed, provoke me into mashing the screen a little too hard on occasion without damage. I sat on it a couple of times, and more than 20 other people have fiddled with it.

The gap between the two halves doesn’t cause an issue with dust. Photograph: Samuel Gibbs/The Guardian
Despite the open USB-C socket showing the usual signs of pocket fluff and dust buildup, the screen collected very little in the way of detritus. But I definitely notice the plastic top layer is less fingerprint-repelling than traditional smartphone glass. It isn’t really an issue in use, but I find myself cleaning it with my T-shirt more than I do other phones.
The hinge works just like it did when new. It’s smooth, stable and able to hold the phone open at any angle while still shutting with a pleasing snap. There have been no signs of dust or grit getting inside the hinge and affecting it or the screen. You can hear the little brush fibres inside sweeping the spine if you press your ear up to the hinge when you close it.
Samsung rates the Z Flip for 200,000 folds, so I have well over 180,000 more to go before it fails. It’s clear that while other makers also have folding screen technology, Samsung is well ahead in making it a practical and durable reality.

The fingerprint scanner is a little more sensitive to changes in your prints than larger, round sensors. Photograph: Samuel Gibbs/The Guardian
Durability worries cast aside, generally using the phone is still as much a joy four months later, even after the novelty has worn off a little. The crease is still just as visible, but I don’t see it unless I look for it. I have even found myself stroking it with my thumb as a fidget.
I can open the phone with one hand, but rarely do. Snapping the phone shut to end calls is very satisfying. The notification panel on the outside is enough to show me there’s something important waiting or the time, but I wish it was slightly longer so scrolling text was easier to read.
The fingerprint scanner works well most of the time, but I’ve noticed its slim shape is more affected by the changes in my prints caused by abrasive work such as DIY than larger circular sensors. The camera is pretty good, but I frequently find the lack of a telephoto zoom inhibiting. The battery life is good enough for a day but not much more than that.
Overall, the Galaxy Z Flip is the one phone I can’t put down. It is the most interesting and exciting smartphone I’ve used in all my years of reviewing hundreds of the things, and more than just an expensive proof of concept. Having lasted far better than I expected, it bodes very well for the next generation of foldable devices due this year and next.

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YouTube Supports New Optimisation Mode for the Samsung Galaxy Z Flip | Tempemail – Blog – 10 minute

Samsung and Google have reached a new level in their collaborative efforts to bring a fresh user experience design that fits the innovative form factor of the Galaxy Z Flip.
Samsung says that with the Galaxy Z Flip’s unique folding system, users can set the device on any surface and watch their favourite YouTube channel hands-free. And now, this hands-free experience is taken up to the next level with Flex-mode compatibility.
YouTube’s Flex-mode optimised app ensures that videos can be adjusted to fit in the top half of the screen. The bottom screen can then be used to search for other videos, read descriptions and write comments.
According to Samsung, Galaxy users can get up to 4 months of free YouTube Premium and enjoy benefits such as ad-free viewing, offline play and background play.
“For the past 10 years, the Samsung-Google partnership has been the driving force behind so many of this industry’s most important innovations,” said Justin Hume, Director of Integrated Mobility at Samsung South Africa.
“Now, as we start a new decade, our partnership is more important than ever, as we work together to pioneer a new generation of breakthrough mobile experiences.”

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Samsung Introduces the New Galaxy A31 | Tempemail – Blog – 10 minute

Samsung has officially introduced the new addition to the Galaxy A series – the A31. According to the smartphone giant, this device has been designed for a generation that wants to express themselves to the world and look good doing it.
“The Galaxy A Series has always stood for value. The Galaxy A31 embodies this in a big way, through its premium features offered at an affordable price. We designed the device with bigger screens, powerful batteries and cutting-edge cameras – to bring A new world to life,” says Justin Hume, Director of Integrated Mobility at Samsung South Africa.
The Galaxy A31 – which is available in Prism Crush Black and Prism Crush Blue – is equipped with an immersive Infinity-U display and a powerful 5,000 mAh all-day battery. Its advanced Octa-core processor and 4GB of RAM deliver smooth and efficient multitasking performance and house 128GB of internal storage – which can be increased with an external microSD card.
The device sports a quad-camera array on the back that shoots in ultra high-res thanks to the 48MP Main Cam. A 123° 8MP Ultra Wide Cam captures more of the view. Choose the upgraded 5MP Macro Cam for highly refined close-ups, and make sure the subject always stands out with the 5MP Depth Camera’s multiple Live Focus effects.

The Galaxy A31 comes with high-tech biometric authentication in the form of an on-screen fingerprint scanner.

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Samsung Galaxy Watch Active 2 review: the best smartwatch for Android | Smartwatches – Blog – 10 minute

Samsung’s Galaxy Watch Active 2 may not run Android, but it is the best Android-compatible smartwatch available.
The Galaxy Watch Active 2 starts at £269, costing £289 as reviewed here, and is the firm’s 10th smartwatch. Samsung has been making smartwatches since 2013 and it shows – the Galaxy Watch Active 2 is the most polished this side of the Apple Watch Series 5.
Slim and sleek design

The Active 2 will easily slip under shirt cuffs and is fairly small and discreet for a smartwatch despite the large screen. Photograph: Samuel Gibbs/The Guardian
The Active 2 comes in 40mm and 44mm sizes, both measuring 10.9mm thick. The 44mm version weighs just 30g without the strap, which is 6.5g lighter than the aluminium 44mm Apple Watch Series 5 and just one-third the weight of the Fossil Gen 5.
It has a large, crisp and bright OLED screen that’s easily readable outdoors, plus an excellent selection of digital and analogue watch faces, and a large store of third-party offerings too.
The thin bezel around the edge of the screen has a neat trick: it is touch sensitive and acts like a rotary controller similar to the spinning bezels on previous Samsung smartwatches.
Slide your finger around the edge to scroll through lists, between screens or adjust numbers, with little vibration clicks for each increment. It’s a simple and effective control scheme that is well integrated into the whole of the system unlike digital crowns in Wear OS. Taps, swipes, a physical back button and an apps button take care of the rest.
The Active 2 is water-resistant to a depth of 50 metres, and has a special water mode for preventing accidental activation and clearing the speaker of liquid when you come out. The watch comes with a high quality silicone strap, and takes standard 20mm watch bands.

The Active 2 takes regular 20mm straps, which are easy to swap in and out and are available for as little as £5. Photograph: Samuel Gibbs/The Guardian
Specifications

Screen: 1.2in or 1.4in AMOLED (364 ppi)

Case size: 40 or 44mm

Case thickness: 10.9mm

Band size: standard 20mm

Weight: 26g or 30g

Processor: Samsung Exynos 9110 dual-core 1.15GHz

RAM: 0.75GB

Storage: 4GB

Operating system: Tizen 4.0 (One UI 1.5)

Water resistance: 50 metres (5ATM)

Sensors: barometer, gyro, HR sensor, light sensor, microphone, speaker, NFC, GPS

Connectivity: Bluetooth 5, wifi

Slick performance and battery life

A small wireless puck clips on to the back of the watch via magnets for easy charging. Photograph: Samuel Gibbs/The Guardian
Samsung makes both the hardware and the software for its smartwatches and it really pays off. Performance all round is fast, snappy and lag-free. It’s considerably better than even the best Wear OS watches, and very close to the slick experience Apple offers.
With the screen on all the time, I easily get more than two days battery out of the Active 2, even with a 25-minute run or a two-hour walk tracked in high-accuracy mode.
The Active 2 wirelessly charges in just under two hours using a puck that magnetically attaches to the back of the watch. You can also charge the watch from the back of a Samsung smartphone with Powershare and with compatible wireless chargers.

The Galaxy Wearable app on your phone handles the connection to your watch, settings, app installs and updates, watch faces and other bits and pieces. Photograph: Samuel Gibbs/The Guardian
The watch connects to your phone via Bluetooth, but can also remotely connect through wifi when out of range. The connection was strong and reliable, managed by the Samsung Galaxy Wearable app, which handles pairing, settings, apps and other bits.
You can connect Bluetooth headphones directly to the watch to play music and listen to alerts without a phone too. Calls can also be taken directly on the watch, which works surprisingly well.
Sustainability
The Active 2 is generally repairable by authorised service centres, with diagnostics costing £15 outside of the one-year warranty and screen repairs costing in excess of £100. Samsung offers trade-in and recycling schemes for old devices.
Tizen

The rotary interface works really well, making the most of the round screen and making app selection and scrolling through lists and text easy. Photograph: Samuel Gibbs/The Guardian
Samsung’s smartwatches run the firm’s own Tizen operating system, rather than Google’s Wear OS or Android. Since release in 2019, the Active 2 has received a series of updates that have improved various aspects of the watch. The firm has also offered long-term software updates to previous watches, which bodes well for new models coming this year.
Tizen is based on a rotary interface, which makes the most of round watch screens, but can also be swiped with your finger.
Notifications appear in tiles to the left of the watch face while widgets including music controls are on the right. Swipe down from the top for quick settings. Press the apps button on the side of the watch to bring up a ring of app icons, which you can tap or scroll around using the bezel.
Tap a notification to expand and scroll through text, or swipe up to dismiss. You can action the notification with the same options you’d have on your phone or quick reply to messages using canned responses, a T9-like keyboard, drawing letters on screen or dictation. It all works really well.
There are only a handful of third-party apps, but that does include Strava and some other fitness tracking apps, plus Spotify which includes offline music downloads and playback.
Samsung Pay and Bixby

When Bixby works, it’s perfectly capable of doing simple things such as setting timers and alarms, but forget trying to ask things such as the top speed of an African swallow. Photograph: Samuel Gibbs/The Guardian

The Active 2 has contactless payments, but it’s limited to Samsung Pay, which has very little support in the UK compared with Google Pay or Apple Pay. None of my credit or debit cards are supported.

Samsung’s voice assistant, Bixby, is the least polished bit of the Active 2. You can set timers, alarms, turn features on or off, start workouts, ask for the weather and other bits, but you cannot ask general knowledge questions. It also fails to activate sometimes, fails to understand more often than competitors and a recent update to Bixby broke it entirely requiring a full reset of the watch to fix.
Samsung Health

Samsung Health ticks almost every box when it comes to health and fitness tracking, including stress monitoring with guiding breathing exercises. Photograph: Samuel Gibbs/The Guardian
Samsung Health is most comprehensive health-tracking services available and is built into the Active 2.
It has all the usual features: constant heart rate, stress, steps, floors climbed, activity and menstrual cycle. But it also has hydration, caffeine, weight and sleep.
Sleep tracking is good, matching data from a mattress-based tracker. Workout tracking is equally comprehensive, including walking, running, hiking, cycling, swimming, circuits, weights, yoga, loads of calisthenics and various gym machines.
For running, you get many of the same options you get from a lower-end dedicated running watch. You can customise the information on screen, set targets for distance, time, calories, set up guides or laps and have the watch automatically pause when you do. The back button pauses or starts the run, which is better than using a touchscreen.
The GPS-trace, pace and heart rate readings in high-accuracy mode in suburban London were similar to a Garmin Forerunner 245 too.
The watch has the hardware to perform an ECG, but it’s currently disabled pending an update with no timescale. The firm recently won regulatory approval in South Korea for a blood pressure monitoring system, which is expected to roll out there later this year.
Observations

The back of the watch has the various sensors including heart rate scanner in a lump that sits comfortably on your wrist without being sweaty. Photograph: Samuel Gibbs/The Guardian

The watch would not charge from the back of a OnePlus 8 Pro or a Belkin Qi wireless charging pad.

The short, sharp vibrations for notifications and haptics are some of the best outside of the Apple Watch.

There were playback and/or volume control issues with some headphones including Apple’s Beats and AirPods, and AfterShokz’s Aeropex.

The Active 2 can be used with an iPhone but has limited functions compared to Android.

I found it difficult to get size right with the silicone strap.

Nest and Ring smart camera alerts fail to show an image on the watch with the notification, but Arlo’s similar cameras show images just fine.

Price
The Samsung Galaxy Watch Active 2 comes in either 40mm or 44mm sizes and with or without 4G connectivity.

The Bluetooth aluminium version costs £269 for 40mm and £289 for 44mm. The stainless steel 4G versions cost £399 for 40mm and £419 for 44mm. Other branded versions are available.

Verdict
The Galaxy Watch Active 2 might not actually run Android, but that’s to its benefit. As Google’s Wear OS has stagnated, Samsung has steadily improved Tizen and provided updates for its existing watches for years.
The Active 2 is light, well-made, small with a large, bright, always-on screen. There are plenty of watch faces to choose from, the battery lasts two days and apps such as Strava and offline Spotify are actually good.
The Active 2 also excels at tracking health and fitness, beyond simply steps or runs, leaning on the long-standing Samsung Health platform.
But a few niggles such as poor support for Samsung Pay in the UK, Bixby and some notification oddities hold it back from being a five-star product. It can be used with an iPhone, but the Apple Watch is miles better on iOS.
The Samsung Galaxy Watch Active 2 is the best all-round smartwatch you can get for Android.

Pros: slim, big and bright screen, lightweight, slick performance, long battery life, excellent fitness and health tracking, 50 metre water resistance, standard 20mm straps, long software support, cross platform.
Cons: poor contactless payment support, Bixby is poor, issues with some smart camera notifications from some manufacturers, limited functionality with an iPhone.

One of the best bits of Samsung’s Tizen watches are the large variety of excellent faces built in, with many thousands more available in the Galaxy Store. Photograph: Samuel Gibbs/The Guardian
Other reviews

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An advertiser’s guide to the multiverse galaxy- Tempemail – Blog – 10 minute

Brands should pay attention to more than just Animal Crossing: there’s a host of ‘multiverse’ games out there that represent the next generation of media channels.
Many of us will remember the phenomenon called Second Life, a virtual multiplayer universe (multiverse) launched by Linden Lab in 2003. The platform sparked the early conversations about how our daily lives might become more virtual over time.
Contrary to many mainstream MMORPGs (massively multiplayer online role-playing games – yes, that is an acronym) like World of Warcraft or Runescape, Second Life was not really a ‘game’ in the classical sense of the word. Instead it was a second reality – with its own economy and currency – where people could create an avatar and lead a social life with Second Lifers from all over the world.
Mocked by many at the time for its ‘bizarre’ nature, the game – like many new innovations – was just very far ahead of its time. The concept was beyond many people’s imagination of what our future might look like.
Today, we’re witnessing a swathe of vastly successful virtual universes that bring people together, including Minecraft and Roblox, which boast more than 200 million monthly average users combined. This month was particularly special for the multiverse genre: the self-dubbed astronomical Travis Scott performed hugely successful concerts in Fortnite, and Animal Crossing: New Horizons sold out across the world.
These new platforms are increasingly filling the role of an open social media network rather than that of a video game. So, what does that mean for advertisers?
Firstly, games cannot – and should not – be generalized into one bucket. There is definitely a future for shooters, sports games and other formats in which players battle to win in rounds of five-60 minutes each. However, the distinct multiverse genre is here, and it’s here to stay.
What sets it apart is the nature of its play. Players can spend an unlimited amount of time in a multiverse game, creating and changing their avatars’ appearance and abilities, and interacting with other players based anywhere in the world.
To some, it may sound boring. Why would you just ‘do nothing’ in a gaming environment instead of playing competitively? Why would you pay big bucks to change a virtual outfit? Why would you spend multiple hours of your day taking care of digital crops?
Here’s the thing: the multiverse is an escape of the burdens of reality. People get to be who they want to be and act in a way that they might not feel comfortable with in real life. Additionally, it is incredibly convenient to be in a beautiful setting with thousands of people enjoying a concert – especially now.

Back in February, more than 10 million people attended a virtual Marshmello concert in Fortnite, making it the game’s biggest ‘event’ yet. This success was repeated with Scott’s four concerts last week.
The shows attracted millions of players to witness a concert augmented with wild, psychedelic graphics and animations. They also included a lot of sponsorship activation and advertising.
The latest concert featured a massive rendition of the limited edition Travis Scott Jordan collaboration sneaker, bringing real-life goods to a virtual world for immersive display.
I believe this is just the start. We are far from reaching maturity in the multiverse genre. It will only keep growing and become more sophisticated. And while target audiences tend to be younger, widespread adoption will follow soon.
For brands, the creative possibilities of a multiverse are boundless. Everything is a pixel, so there is no need to limit any message to certain screen sizes or billboards. Instead, the entire virtual world can be seen as an opportunity for exposure and engagement.
Does this mean that brands should be running to stick their logos and promotions everywhere they can? Absolutely not.
The brands that will do well are those that invest in truly understanding the virtual worlds and its player bases. They’ll also be aware that the owners of these titles are sensitive to brands’ insensitivity, as well as the fact that minor commercial mishaps can alienate an entire group of users.
So, brand marketers: I recommend you throw yourself into the deep and explore some of these virtual worlds. Try to accept that nearly all generations will eventually take part in a multiverse game in some form or another, and aim to be among the first to build a proper brand and advertising strategy for the genre.
Cuddle up to these next generation media owners as soon as you can and work with their teams to build fitting executions together in order to lead the charge now – while you still can.
Ruben Schreurs is chief executive of Digital Decisions

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New Update On Samsung Galaxy Buds With Galaxy Buds+ Features- Tempemail – Blog – 10 minute

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It seems that the pandemic has shown some ray of hope with Samsung rolling out a new update for its Galaxy Buds that brings new functionality that is already seen on the latest Galaxy Buds+ wireless earbuds. It’s noted that the Galaxy Buds now get connectivity features that were previously only available on the Galaxy Buds+.
Samsung says that this new feature allows Galaxy Buds users to go completely wireless and also take their music more easily than ever before, whether people are using it while on the run, or your home, or workstation.
The most interesting feature out of the lot is the addition of Microsoft Swift Pair. Now, users can easily pair their Galaxy Buds to a Windows 10 PC and also allow them to utilise Galaxy Buds’ sound quality features on work-related tasks, like remote video meetings, or listening to music that helps one power throughout the day. 
With the new update, there is an addition of the Ambient Sound feature that helps the users to stay in touch with their surroundings. Samsung says that by putting the Buds on simply, one can now hear the surroundings, and also remain aware of the world around you. This is even when one is watching movies or listening to one’s favourite music with the volume up. Additionally, users can experience Ambient Sound even with one earbud in, thus giving more options.
Also, users on Spotify can now instantly listen to personalised music on their Galaxy Buds with a single press. This feature works through a simple ‘Tap and Hold’ gesture, using which users can launch Spotify and start listening to music from where they had left off. And, with the update, users can now start playing their ‘personal soundtrack’ instantly whenever they need it.
The Galaxy Buds were first launched in 2019, and were upgraded by Samsung this year with the Galaxy Buds+. The Galaxy Buds+ is much superior between the two, and also brings in a number of impressive features and offers a clean sound with a good amount of bass and soundstage. 

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Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra review: the superphone that’s a little too massive | Technology – Blog – 10 minute

Samsung’s new Galaxy S20 Ultra superphone is packed to the brim with chart-topping features, including 100x zooming, 108MP cameras, a ginormous screen and 5G.
The £1,199 S20 Ultra leads an important new lineup of 5G-as-standard smartphones from Samsung, which looks to make the technology a normal part of mobile life rather than an expensive add-on for early adopters.
But in 2020 5G alone isn’t enough to stand out, so the S20 Ultra has a smorgasbord of stats and features that, on paper at least, make it unbeatable.

The back is dominated by the massive camera lump, and is otherwise plain glass. Photograph: Samuel Gibbs/The Guardian
First is the sheer size of the thing. It has a 6.9in QHD+ display, which is practically the size of a tablet. It is 222g in weight and 76mm wide, which is right at the limit of what I can handle. The 166.9mm length makes it difficult to pocket without injuring yourself or the phone when you sit down.
The glass is slippery when cold or put on the sofa, but the phone is so big I can’t see many using it without some sort of case or a handle.
The screen’s 120Hz refresh rate is twice the standard 60Hz, and faster still than last year’s OnePlus 7 Pro and Pixel 4. Animations and scrolling through lists, sites and other content is so much smoother at 120Hz that it’s difficult to go back to 60Hz, even if that limits the resolution to FHD+.
Flip the phone over and you’ll find the super-sized lump containing four cameras and a flash in the top left corner. It’s big, sticks out miles and you can feel it with your fingers when you use the phone.

The camera lump sticks out quite far and you can feel is with your fingers in use. Photograph: Samuel Gibbs/The Guardian
Specifications

Main screen: 6.9in QHD+ Dynamic Amoled 2X (511ppi)

Processor: Samsung Exynos 990 (EU) or Qualcomm Snapdragon 865 (US)

RAM: 12 or 16GB of RAM

Storage: 128, 256 or 512GB (UFS 3.0) + microSD card

Operating system: One UI 2.1 based on Android 10

Camera: Quad rear camera: 108MP wide angle, 12MP ultra-wide angle, 48MP telephoto, depth sensor; 40MP front-facing camera

Connectivity: 5G, dual nano sim, USB-C, wifi6, NFC, Bluetooth 5 and location

Dimensions: 166.9 x 76.0 x 8.8mm

Weight: 220g

Great performance and good battery life

The USB-C port in the bottom is the only physical connection on the phone. Photograph: Samuel Gibbs/The Guardian
The S20 Ultra is the first smartphone to ship in Europe with Samsung’s latest Exynos 990 processor. In the US it has Qualcomm’s Snapdragon 865 instead. Both variants come with 12 or 16GB of RAM, which is more than most laptops.
Performance all round was brilliant. Snappy, responsive and smooth, even with graphically intensive games. Like everything else, the battery is supersized in the S20 Ultra, with a capacity of 5,000mAh, which is about 1,000mAh bigger than the one in the iPhone 11 Pro Max or OnePlus 7T Pro, and bigger than the 4,500mAh battery in the S10 5G.
Battery life ranges from an excellent 42 hours on 4G with the screen set to FHD+ at 60Hz, to 40 hours with that upped to 120Hz, and a solid 38 hours on Vodafone’s 5G with 120Hz active. The S20 Ultra will get through even the heaviest of days without needing a charge.
Fully charging the S20 Ultra took 70 minutes with the included power adapter, but closer to two hours with other 30-45W USB-C chargers. Fast 15W wireless charging and 7W wireless power-sharing is also available – great for charging your Galaxy Buds+ or other Qi-compatible phones from the back of the S20 Ultra.
Sustainability
Samsung does not rate the battery in the S20 Ultra for a set number of charge cycles (which is typically 500) but does provide a one-year warranty. Despite being rated as difficult to repair, Samsung says the device is generally repairable and that the battery is replaceable, by authorised service centres at costs likely to be in excess of £200.
Samsung offers trade-in and recycling schemes for old devices. It did not comment on the use of recycled materials in its smartphones.
One UI 2.1

The 120Hz screen is fantastic, making everything so much smoother. Photograph: Samuel Gibbs/The Guardian
The Galaxy S20 Ultra runs the same version of Samsung-customised Android 10, called One UI 2, as the Galaxy Z Flip.
One UI has become one of the best implementations of Android, particularly for big-screen smartphones, because it treats the top of the screen as an information display section and the bottom – the bit you can actually reach with your thumb – as a place for all interactions.
You have to use Samsung’s apps to really take advantage of it, but broadly it works very well. You can also do split-screen multitasking, have apps float over other apps (not just video), duplicate messaging apps such as WhatsApp so you can have two accounts on one phone, quickly manage two sims from the notification shade, and a plethora of other features.
One UI 2 defaults to the traditional three-button Android navigation bar, but Android 10’s new gesture navigation system makes using the super-sized screen easier.
Samsung guarantees only two major Android versions from release. It provides monthly security updates for its devices but does not commit to a particularly length of support, instead listing the current support status of handsets on its security site. Other models such as the Galaxy S7 Edge from 2016 are currently receiving only quarterly security updates.
Apple supports its iPhones for approximately five years, including security and full iOS version updates. Google offers about three years of security and version updates for its Pixel line, while OnePlus offers two years of software plus another year of security updates.
Samsung has recently made great strides, but you will still likely have to wait in the region of three months for major version Android updates to appear after Google releases them. £1,199 is also a lot of money to pay for a phone that is only guaranteed updates for two years.
Camera

Samsung’s camera app allows you to customise which modes are in the carousel, while the new Single Take mode that shoots videos, gifs and photos all at once is great fun. Photograph: Samuel Gibbs/The Guardian
The massive lump on the back of the phone contains Samsung’s new quad-camera system: a large 108MP wide angle, 12MP ultra-wide angle, 48MP telephoto with periscopic 4x optical zoom and a depth sensor. There’s a 40MP front-facing camera poking through a small hole in the screen too.
Samsung’s camera system has taken a big leap forward over the last year, after lagging behind competitors from Apple, Google and Huawei. The quartet of cameras allows you to smoothly zoom from ultrawide angle (0.5x), through the wide angle (1x) and out to 4x optical zoom, then on to 10x hybrid zoom. From there you’re into what Samsung calls “Space Zoom”, which is essentially a digital zoom on top, taking you all the way to 100x magnification.
The 12MP ultrawide camera produces some really good shots in most lighting conditions, excellent for creating a fisheye effect close up or for capturing more of a cityscape in one shot.

Space Zoom might be a bit of marketing mumbo jumbo, but the optical and hybrid zoom is really rather impressive. Photograph: Samuel Gibbs/The Guardian
The main 108MP camera shoots 12MP photos by default, combining nine pixels on the sensor into one pixel of final image, in a process known as pixel binning. The resulting photos are great, striking an excellent balance of detail and low noise, although occasionally a little over-sharpened on full crop, even in the kind of middling light of British homes where previous Samsung cameras struggled. Samsung’s dedicated night mode is good but not quite on the same level as Night Sight on the Pixel 4, taking considerably longer to take the same shots.
The live focus portrait mode is improved too, but given that the wide-angle camera takes images with plenty of natural bokeh, I found I didn’t need to use the artificial mode. The camera app has the usual array of beautifying and smoothing features, if that’s your jam.
The camera can also shoot full 108MP shots, but I found that most of the time the 12MP mode produced better images. It’s nice to have the creative option, though, as you can crop right into a 108MP image for a closeup without using a zoom.

The zoom is the star of the show though, rivalling the previous zoom king, the Huawei P30 Pro, which uses a similar periscope lens system for a 5x optical zoom. Shots at 4x optical zoom are best, but push it to 10x and, while not quite lossless, the images are very good indeed, blowing everything but the P30 Pro out of the water.

Zooming to 30x, images are still very good, while Samsung’s 50x zoom beats Huawei’s equivalent from a year ago. The 100x headline figure isn’t really worth using except as a surrogate pair of binoculars, as images are full of artefacts. It’s also worth noting it is very difficult to hold steady at 100x, despite Samsung’s excellent picture-in-picture aiming box that pops up to help hit the target over 20x magnification.

The S20 Ultra also captures very good video, arguably the best on Android. It will shoot up to 8K video, consuming upwards of 10MB a second in the process, but stabilisation and effects are limited to 1080p.
The 40MP selfie camera shoots 10MP images by default, again using pixel binning, and produces some of the very best, most detailed shots I’ve seen on any selfie camera.
Ultrasonic fingerprint scanner

I managed a 95% success rate with the in-display fingerprint scanner while not really concentrating. Photograph: Samuel Gibbs/The Guardian
The S20 Ultra has the same ultrasonic fingerprint scanner embedded underneath the screen as the S10 and Note 10 series of smartphones, but it performed slightly better in my testing.
Land your clean, dry finger on the correct spot on the screen and the phone unlocks pretty fast. It also worked better once I removed the included screen protector and re-registered my fingerprints. But it’s neither as fast nor as forgiving as the best in-display fingerprint sensors used by OnePlus in the 7T Pro, nor Face ID on the iPhone 11 or Face Unlock on the Pixel 4.
Observations

The sides of the screen are significantly less curved than previous Samsung S-line smartphones Photograph: Samuel Gibbs/The Guardian

There’s a set of Samsung’s excellent AKG earbuds in the box, this time with a USB-C cable as there is no headphone socket.

Samsung has significantly improved the haptic feedback vibrations, bringing them up to a level with Google’s, but not quite as good as Apple’s.

The notification vibrations sounds particularly violent when the phone is flat on a desk due to it resting on the large camera lump.

For some reason the phone insisted on opening the sim manager in the settings menu each time the phone rebooted.

Price
The Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra is available in black or grey, costing £1,199 with 128GB or £1,399 with 512GB of storage, shipping on 13 March.
For comparison, the Galaxy S20 costs £799, the Galaxy S20+ costs £999, the Galaxy Note 10+ costs £999 and the Galaxy Z Flip costs £1,300; the Google Pixel 4XL costs £829, the OnePlus 7T Pro costs £669 and the Apple iPhone 11 Pro Max costs £1,149.
Verdict
The Galaxy S20 Ultra is Samsung’s superphone to conquer all superphones. Everything pushed to excess.
That excess is great when it means a massive battery, future-proofed 5G and a camera that’s leagues ahead of where Samsung was a year ago. The combination of great main, ultra-wide and 4x optical cameras, with a 10x hybrid zoom, is so flexible and fun to use. Even at zooms of 30x you get pretty good pictures, and 100x zoom can substitute for binoculars in a pinch.
But all that excess also makes the phone far too big: I can barely fit it in my pocket and I wouldn’t be comfortable using it as my own phone without some sort of ring or Popsocket on the back.
It’s also incredibly expensive: £1,200 is a lot of money for a phone, particularly one only guaranteed to receive two years of updates from release, but then you can easily spend that on an iPhone. And despite all the features and finesse, the massive black slab looks positively boring next to the Galaxy Z Flip.
There’s no doubt that the Galaxy S20 Ultra is one of Samsung’s best phones to date. I just wish all that camera was squeezed into something considerably smaller and cheaper.

Pros: 120Hz screen, 5G, great and flexible camera, long battery life, microSD card slot, dual sim, One UI, wireless charging and powershare, fast performance
Cons: absolutely massive, very expensive, no headphone socket, ultrasonic fingerprint sensor not as good as competitors

The hole-punch selfie camera is small and unobtrusive, a big improvement on some similar implementations over the last few years. Photograph: Samuel Gibbs/The Guardian
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Escobar 2 revealed to be Samsung Galaxy Fold with different stickers – Blog – 10 minute

Facepalm: If you can’t trust the brother of the world’s most famous deceased cocaine kingpin, who can you trust? It turns out that the Escobar Fold 2—a foldable device from a company owned by Pablo’s brother, Roberto De Jesus Escobar Gaviria—isn’t just quite similar to the Galaxy Fold, it is the Galaxy Fold, albeit covered in gold stickers. And if you order one, don’t be surprised if it never turns up.
Back in December, it was reported that Escobar Inc. was launching a $349 foldable phone called the Escobar 1 that was obviously a rebranded Royole FlexPai. The successor, the Escobar 2, is another rebrand, this time of the Galaxy Fold. As shown by YouTube tech reviewer Marques ‘MKBHD’ Brownlee, little effort went into hiding the fact it’s one of Samsung’s devices.

At around the 6:50 mark In Brownlee’s video, he uses a box cutter to scrape off the gold stickers on the Escobar 2, revealing the Samsung logo underneath—not that we needed any more evidence, considering it uses One UI and the same design as the Galaxy Fold.
According to another YouTube channel, Mrwhosetheboss, Escobar Inc. CEO Olof Gustafsson said the company bought Galaxy Folds that failed Samsung’s quality control standards, were returned units, and were classed as overstock by retailers who overestimated how many would sell.

To sell the Fold 1 at $350 and the Fold 2 at $400 when the Royole Felxpai starts at $1,490 and the Galaxy Fold is $1,980, Escobar Inc. saves money by shipping just the phone and charging cable in the box, nothing else. But it’s speculated that it’s able to operate at such a loss by simply not sending out the majority of the phones. Many people have complained they haven’t received their Fold 1 months after placing an order, and while they have been told they’ll be upgraded to the Fold 2 for free, that promise sounds dubious. As noted by Brownlee, the company is likely sending devices to tech journalists like him for promotion purposes, while ignoring actual customers’ orders.

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Galaxy Buds+ review: Samsung’s AirPod killers that are now for everyone | Technology – Blog – 10 minute

Samsung’s second-generation Galaxy Buds+ correct a few mistakes and are now fully iPhone compatible, making them some of the very best standard true-wireless earbuds for just about anyone.
There is no shortage of good true-wireless earbuds in 2020, but Samsung’s £159 Galaxy Buds+ look to take the crown as the best set without noise cancelling.
Launched alongside the Galaxy Z Flip and S20 line, the earbuds are practically identical to their predecessors, which is a very good thing.
They are exactly the same size and shape as the old ones, but are 0.7g heavier at 6.3g per bud, not that I could tell, even side-by-side. They slot right into the concha with a quick twist, barely protruding from my ear, staying put without the need for any wings. You have to like the silicone-tip fit, of course, but they are one of the most comfortable earbuds available making them easy to forget while wearing.
If you need more stability there are two sizes of wings and three sets of silicone tips in the box, but they stayed put even while running for me.
Specifications

Water resistance: none

Connectivity: Bluetooth 5.0, SBC, AAC

Battery life: 11 hours listening, up to 22 hours with case

Earbud weight: 6.3g

Charging case dimensions: 38.8 x 70 x 26.5mm

Charging case weight: 39.6g

Case charging: USB-C, Qi wireless charging

Case and battery

The case has both USB-C and wireless charging, meaning you can quickly top it up from the back of a phone such as the Galaxy Z Flip. Photograph: Samuel Gibbs/The Guardian
The case is one of the best. Small, with a pocketable pill-like shape. It’s slightly larger than the standard AirPods case, but similar in volume to the AirPods Pro and Jabra Elite 75t cases. The lid closes with a reassuring snap, locking the buds in place. It will fit in a money pocket of a pair of jeans.
The earbuds lasted just over 11 hours of playback between trips in the case, which is far longer than most. The AirPods Pro last four hours, while the Elite 75t last 7.5 hours. The case then provides one full charge of the earbuds for a combined 22 hours between charges. The case charges via USB-C or wireless charging, while a three-minute fast charge via cable provides around one hour of playback.
Neither the battery in the case nor the earbuds is officially replaceable, which ultimately means they are disposable, but they should last several years of daily use at least. A third-party may be able to replace the battery, as was possible with the previous Galaxy Buds.
The earbud tips are standard, meaning third-party replacements are widely available should they get lost, but Samsung does not sell individual replacement buds or cases.
Connectivity and controls

The long-press touch controls can be changed between a few options in the Galaxy Wearable app. Photograph: Samuel Gibbs/The Guardian
The Galaxy Buds+ support Bluetooth 5, and the ability to “hot swap’ , which means either can be used on their own. They have support for the standard SBC and AAC audio formats, plus Samsung’s proprietary Scalable Codec when used with one of the South Korean firm’s devices.
There’s also a dedicated low-latency gaming mode that’s exclusive to Samsung devices, which helped all but eliminate the lag between something happening on screen and the sound reaching your ears that’s unfortunately inherent to Bluetooth earbuds.
They performed flawlessly with a Galaxy Z Flip and Galaxy S20 Ultra, but were equally good with a OnePlus 7 Pro 5G and an iPhone 11 Pro. They can only connect to one device at a time, not two like some competitors.
Pairing is super easy. Either use the Galaxy Wearable app on your phone, or press and hold the touch panel on both earbuds while in your ears for five seconds until the tone sounds, then find them in your Bluetooth menu.
Switching from one device to the next is just a case of selecting the earbuds from your device; no need to disconnect another device first, which is a very welcome feature.

The touch panels on the buds take care of controls. Photograph: Samuel Gibbs/The Guardian
Each earbud has a touch panel that handles some of the best controls in the business. Tap once for pause/play, twice to skip forward or thrice to skip back. On all devices you can also press and hold the touch panel to do one of the following: adjust volume, activate the ambient listening mode or trigger your phone’s default voice assistant. On Android you can also fire up Spotify, which will immediately start playing the playlist you were last listening to or another recommended one.
I selected volume controls and never looked back. There is also the option to enable a double tap of the earbud’s edge to adjust the volume as an experimental feature under a section called “Labs” of the app. I couldn’t get it to work reliably without accidentally skipping track every second or third attempt.
Sound

There’s a limited EQ for adjusting the sound through a range of presets in the app. Photograph: Samuel Gibbs/The Guardian
The Galaxy Buds+ have improved audio thanks to a new dual-speaker system featuring a separate tweeter and woofer. Overall they produce detailed, balanced audio, with reasonable punch in the low end and clear mids, but need to be turned up a little to really bring out the bass. They sound great with pop music, high-energy electronica and even do a pretty full rendition of something like Miles Davis, but occasionally lack a bit of depth to really make the most out of a track such as Baba O’Riley by the Who.
The Galaxy Buds+ therefore sound considerably better than most rivals costing under £160. They won’t produce the sort of sparkling audio you’ll get out of Sony’s (RRP) £220 WF-1000XM3, but they’re less than half the size and a lot more comfortable.
The one thing the Galaxy Buds+ lack compared with recent rivals from Apple and Amazon is noise cancelling, which puts them in the same boat as Jabra’s Elite 75t. They do, however, make a good job of passively blocking out the world thanks to the snug fit and a good set of silicone ear tips.

The case is small and easy to pocket, fitting in the money pocket of a pair of jeans, which means it’s easy to carry to keep your earbuds safe when not in use. Photograph: Samuel Gibbs/The Guardian
By default there are three levels of ambient passthrough available if you do want to hear the world. The low setting was fine for listening out for announcements, while high was about the same as my normal hearing. There’s an experimental extra-high setting available, which amplified my hearing beyond normal limits but felt like something you could be easily deafened by.
You can activate ambient mode in the app, or by a long press, but I wish you could activate ambient mode automatically when you pause the music.
Call quality is much improved, too. Recipients said my voice came through clearly, but that some background noise from a coat was picked up, while road and wind noise was effectively suppressed. I could hear the other end of the call clearly, while sidetone is available as an option too.
Observations

The shiny black case is fairly easy to mark.

It takes a little bit of practice to insert the earbuds without activating the touch panel.

They are comfortable under a woolly hat because they don’t protrude from your ears.

The music doesn’t pause when you take an earbud out, like many others.

Price
The Samsung Galaxy Buds+ are available in white, black or blue for £159.
For comparison, Apple AirPods cost £159, the AirPods Pro cost £249, the Jabra Elite 75t cost £169.99, the Libratone Track Air+ cost £167, the Sony WF-1000XM3 cost £169, and the Sennheiser Momentum True Wireless cost £280.
Verdict
Samsung’s latest Galaxy Buds+ strike the right balance of comfort, battery life, pocketability and sound to make some of the very best day-to-day wireless earbuds.
The controls are good, connectivity is rock solid, call quality is greatly improved and the case is great. They’re a no-brainer for Samsung users, great for other Android users and, now that there’s a dedicated iPhone app for them, they’re an excellent option for most people. They’re very easy to live with in a way only Apple’s AirPods have managed in the past, just with the proper isolation of a silicone earbud tip.
They’re not perfect, of course. They don’t feature noise cancelling – Apple’s AirPods Pro or Sony’s WF-1000XM3 are the ones you want if that’s important for you – but they do a good job of simply blocking out noise with a solid fit. They’re not water resistant, which is a bit disappointing too, but not a deal killer. They are not cheap, either, with an RRP of £159, but look out for deals given their predecessors were heavily discounted for long periods.
Galaxy Buds+ are an excellent set of everyday true-wireless earbuds. Samsung’s AirPod-killers, now great for just about everyone.

Pros: small, comfortable, good pocketable case, wireless charging, USB-C, long battery life, good sound, good calling, rock-solid connectivity, apps for both Android and iPhone.
Cons: no water resistance, no noise cancelling, no auto-ambient on pause, no pause on removal, no aptX, can’t connect to two devices at once.

USB-C charging means you can charge the earbuds from just about anything, including standard USB power adapters. Photograph: Samuel Gibbs/The Guardian
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Galaxy S20 sales 50% lower than S10, but it’s not all Samsung’s fault – Blog – 10 minute

What just happened? Samsung’s new Galaxy S20 phones went on sale in its home region of South Korea yesterday, and things have got off to a slow start. But the sluggish sales have little to do with the handsets themselves: it’s yet another effect of the coronavirus.
According to the South Korea Herald, sales of the Galaxy S20 phones were down 50 percent compared to their predecessors a year earlier. While the latest devices sold around 70,800 units in Korea on Thursday, the Galaxy S10 line, which launched in March 2019, sold 140,000 units during their first 24 hours. The Galaxy Note 10 phones did even better, moving 220,000 units when they launched in August.
But while reviews for the Galaxy S20 Ultra 5G have been mixed, partly over its $1,400 starting price, the slow sales are mostly due to the coronavirus. South Korea has the highest number of confirmed cases outside of China—over 2,000–which means fewer people are visiting retail stores because of infection fears. Samsung has also canceled some Galaxy S20 promotional events, so the phones haven’t been advertised as aggressively as usual.

Another problem is the lack of discounts and lower than expected subsidies available in South Korea. Even the standard Galaxy S20 starts at $1,000, with $1,200 for the S20+ and $1,400 for the Ultra, which means many consumers are looking for some good deals before buying one.
While Samsung will be disappointed with the figures, virtually every company is experiencing economic fallout from the coronavirus. Sales should improve once the outbreak gets under control—whenever that may be.

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