Samsung Galaxy Note 6 Specifications Include 6GB RAM, Pressure Sensitive Screen And Advanced OIS
The focus of the mobile and the Android world these days is all set on the Mobile World Congress due to be held in Barcelona this month. As far as flagships go, we've seen the Samsung Galaxy S7, the Samsung Galaxy S7 Edge and the LG G5 emerge as top contenders for this February, with nearly countless details already having surfaced online. Speaking of Samsung, two of the Korean manufacturer's devices always manage to take the lead in generating the most hype.
The Galaxy S and the Galaxy Note lineup both come with excellent specifications and features on board, making users wait eagerly for each year's upgrade. So if you've been waiting for any word on the Samsung Galaxy Note 6, you're in for some really good luck today. We've managed to get our hands on quite a few details of the device, so take a look below to learn in depth.
When it comes to specifications and feature on its devices, Samsung's become a very changed company compared to a couple of years back. The shift in the Korean manufacturing giant's thinking can be said to have started with the Galaxy Note series, with the Galaxy Note Edge coming with a unique curved design, that was expanded on the Galaxy S6 Edge launched last year.
Well, looks like the company's got quite the plans for the next iteration in the Galaxy Note lineup, namely the Galaxy Note 6 as well. Samsung's Galaxy Note 5 was a good device, coming with all the top specifications, features and design expected of a premium product. By the looks of things today, the Galaxy Note 6 won't be different in any regard either.
Some specifications straight out of China now provide us with what could be expected on the Galaxy Note 6 that's likely to be launched by Samsung later this year, after the company is done with its smartphone launches. Taking a look at this information, first of all we find out that the Galaxy Note 6 will be coming with two processors as well, a trend that's expected to continue on Samsung's devices for the foreseeable future.
Screen size for the Galaxy Note 6 will increase only slightly, at 5.8 inches and WQHD (2560 x 1440) resolution. The screen will also be RGB ('Slim RGB AMOLED to be exact), meaning that it'll also support an additional blue color apart from the standard Reds and Greens. Combined with the pixel count, things should be as sharp as they can get on Samsung's next flagship tablet. What affect all of this will have on battery life is unknown as of now, as the source hasn't mentioned technical battery details.
Samsung did decrease the battery size in the Galaxy Note 5 to 3020 mAh and the Korean manufacturer's been rumored to have some good battery kinks under the works as well. What's interested us the most on the Samsung Galaxy Note 6 is the device's alleged camera specifications, which once again claim a rather different approach by Samsung on the entire matter.
Rear camera resolution for the Galaxy Note 6 will stand at 12MP, which will be lower than the Note 5's 16MP. But, the Galaxy Note 6 will also come with 'Super OIS Plus' as its being dubbed right now. Super OIS Plus is expected to take a detailed approach to the whole Image stabilization equation; though will Samsung be using sensor or lens based OIS is still unclear.
Aside from dual SoC solution, which is most likely to feature the Snapdragon 820 and the Exynos 8890, the device is also said to come with 6GB of RAM on board. Given the display and camera details, such a large amount of RAM on a phablet might be justified, though we're sure there are plenty of software improvements that can help Samsung in this regard.
Storage capacities for the device stand at 64 and 128GB with UFS 2.0 on board and a pressure sensitive screen which should attract all those who love to tinker around with their devices. All in all, today's information suggests that the Samsung Galaxy Note 6 could turn out to be quite a device indeed though we'd advise to take any information skeptically for now. It doesn't take long for things to change and till then let us know what you think in the comments section below. We'll keep you updated in the meanwhile .
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