As of June 17, AT&T Business customers will have access to the Galaxy S10 5 G for use with the 5 G network of the carrier. According to AT&T, its 5G+ network is already accessible in very small areas of 19 towns, with plans to reach restricted sections of at least 30 towns.
For pricing, AT&T states that through their AT&T account representatives for $999, companies can order the Galaxy S10 5 G with 256 GB storage for a restricted moment. Access to the 5 G mm-Wave network is free if they use the latest AT&T Business Unlimited Preferred Plan from the carrier.
When Engadget reached out, AT&T was quite honest about the reason for the restricted release. This is “seeking to be on the bleeding edge” for corporate users, and it promised to offer new devices “as the ecosystem evolves.”
In other words, it knows that it’s 5 G (like others) network is not prepared for general consumption. The true 5 G of the provider is only accessible in 19 cities ‘ “very restricted areas”— you may not even see it, but businesses and programmers may have particular use cases where the additional bandwidth is very important. While for AT&T this is an important move as 5 G transitions from an experiment to a practical truth, at this point you are not missing much.
It is feasible to image what the sophisticated handsets might look like by putting together the recent leaks, patents, and data about Samsung’s Galaxy smartphone.
Samsung continues to operate on a’ borderless’ Samsung smartphone with the screen curving around the device’s sides, according to the recently published patents, providing not only a complete front display but also a significant quantity of display that encompasses all four device sides.
The information comes from the Let’s Go Digital team, which has been following the tale of design for a while.
In the curved screen region, the front camera and related sensors are introduced. The flat camera module is positioned with a tilt to stop this curvature from causing picture distortions. The curved screen keeps the whole look aesthetically great. Under the screen is also processed the fingerprint sensor.
The back camera system accommodates several camera lenses, which are installed in the center of the straight portion of the housing. They are put in the patent drawings vertically apart. The final design may vary from the drawings, though, after all, it’s not a patent on the design, but a so-called utility patent. In other words, it is about innovation in technology and the invention’s utility and advantages.
But rumors published by @Onleaks and Pricebaba a few days earlier indicate that Samsung’s upcoming Galaxy Note 10 will feature an all-new design that marks a significant development from Note 9 and other latest models. And the Note will come in two dimensions this year: a gigantic 6.75-inch Note 10 Pro and 6.3-inch Note 10, both of which have the same general look.
Samsung is nearer to a real edge-to-edge display, filling the Note 10 front with even more screen than before. It goes further to the top because with a center-aligned selfie camera, Samsung appears to be shifting to a “hole-punch” look. In these renders, the cutout really attracts my eye— more so than the right-aligned front camera on the Galaxy S10 line— but hopefully, in the final product, it will be a little more subtle. Samsung no longer wastes room on the plus hand and extends the cutout with a sensor of depth. Moreover, the business has almost eliminated the bottom chin of the phone, with an even lower bezel sliver than the S10
These renders also show sharper angles compared to the Galaxy Note 9/8, which, as Ars Technica points out, gives the device a Nokia Lumia atmosphere. And three things were lacking: the headphone jack in Note 10 was sadly removed, but the signature of Samsung’s Bixby button is nowhere in sight either. The same applies to a fingerprint sensor, so it appears that the Note will also transition to a fingerprint scanner in the display.
Around the back is a trio of cameras compared to the configuration of the Galaxy S10, but this time vertically oriented. The Note 10 Pro will have a Galaxy S10 5G-like 3D time-of-flight sensor, while the lower Note 10 will omit this additional hardware.
Samsung launched some fresh S-Pen tricks with last year’s Note 9, such as the capacity of the stylus to serve as a remote camera shutter or control music on the phone
Samsung lately announced the lastly Galaxy A50 is finally coming stateside. This smartphone will be a more affordable alternative to Samsung’s S10-series flagship systems, such as the S10, S10+, and S10e. Also, the A50 will be followed by even cheaper versions of the A20 and A10e, but Samsung has not yet announced a release date. With so many designs available for Galaxy smartphones, each with its own set of specs and characteristics.