However, Kuo also said that the iPhone 8 could prove more attractive to consumers. Apple is rumoured to planning as many as three iPhone models this year.
This is where things get a little tricky. As it is expected that Samsung Galaxy J7 2017 will have a 5.5 inch Super AMOLED display, 2.2 GHz Quadcore processor and 2 gigabytes of Ram which is familiar to the past year Samsung Galaxy j7 2016. The phone boasts an unbelievable compact big screen at 5.7 inches but significantly smaller than others with 5.5-inch displays. If Apple will enhance the iPhone’s endurance when iPhone 8 will be released, who knows what Samsung launches.
Samsung has proved time and again that OLED displays always trump IPS LCD panels which are now sported on the iPhone 7 and iPhone 7 Plus. They also feature stunning designs and gorgeous Super AMOLED displays, as well as a rear camera that is still one of the best ever seen on a smartphone. Like the iPhone 8, the Galaxy S8 is also rumored to have iris scanner (which the Note 7 also has).
U.S., Japanese, and Chinese releases of both phones will come equipped with Qualcomm Snapdragon 835, while those sold in Europe and the rest of Asia will pack Samsung’s proprietary Exynos 8895 processor.
Even the iPhones are due for a major performance upgrade this year. Both processors use the 10-nanometer technology, which promises to mprove the smartphone efficiency. Just to mention, Samsung is using this technology for the first time ever.
Samsung is expected to launch the Galaxy S8 on March 29, where we will find out more about how the flagship misses the mark or exceeds everyone’s expectations.
Samsung Galaxy 8 referential picture. Samsung will try to make a statement with these batteries and increase its advantage over the iPhone whose battery life is quite negligible. While a device manufacturer is likely to reserve launching all speculated color options on the release date, Samsung might spoil its customers with choice this year in order to build trust lost after last year’s Note 7 fiasco.
And the South Korean tech-titan, in typical crybaby fashion, appears to be blaming Synaptics, one of its California-based suppliers, for not being able to deliver an under-the-glass Touch ID competitor in time for the soon-to-be-unveiled Galaxy S8 devices.
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