We're going to assume that we've all collectively taken-in Samsung's new Galaxy S10 line by now and enjoyed it in full. After all, that's one of the industry's current yearly obsession. Just in case you haven't had your fill yet, might we direct you to our pretty in-depth hands-on review.
That's all fine and dandy, we never say no to some great tech eye-candy. But what if you don't really need the most bleeding-edge the Korean giant has to offer? This fancy new Dynamic AMOLED panel and its sophisticated fingerprint reader and HDR10+ support. Or that front-facing TOF sensor. Intriguing for sure, but hardly essential. What if all you want is a solid upper-end smartphone and you happen to like Samsung's way of doing things in the Android realm?
Well, the "A"-series is traditionally where you should look. However, that particular lineup has been undergoing some soul-searching for some time now. From an insistence on a metal build, through IP ratings and a few other inconsistent trends, in recent months Samsung has mostly been using the "A" line as a testing ground for new features, like the quad-camera setup on the Galaxy A9 (2018) or the Infinity-O display on the Galaxy A8s.
Well, that crazy chapter might thankfully be drawing to a close if the Galaxy A50 and A30 are of any indication. Both are a lot tamer and traditional Samsung offers. Instead of experimental features for the sake of marketing, we see a return to the well-proven philosophy of simply offering a step-down in feature set from the Galaxy S line.
That being said, there is still clearly a lot going on behind the scenes in terms of product strategy. If nothing else, there's the revamped naming scheme, clearly borrowed from the company's new Galaxy M line. We're still not sure whether it's indicative of some sort of beneficial move towards naming unification and better segmentation.
And speaking of potentially sound and beneficial decisions, we definitely have to classify the new Galaxy Tab S5e under that category. Sure, we are perfectly aware that for many the tablet class of device is pretty much irrelevant with the average phone screen size on the constant rise.
Still, tablets might have its place in out lives and they excel in certain use cases. There is still a potential market for them given that the right balance of features and price is actually met. That's what the Tab S5e seems to be going for - bring down pricing on a relatively premium feature set to appeal to a broader public. We can definitely get behind that approach.
Join us on the following pages as we take a closer look at the rest of Samsung's MWC portfolio, out-staged by the Galaxy S10 launch.
Its normal dudee
yes it is better but with much dollro $$$
Is the galaxy a50 good enough to dive into a swimming pool with?