Living With a Samsung Galaxy S6 Edge+

19 Sep 2015 | Author: | No comments yet »

Living With a Samsung Galaxy S6 Edge+.

For the past few weeks, I’ve been traveling with the Samsung Galaxy S6 Edge+ and the Note 5, trying to see how Samsung’s new larger phones stack up. Farid Ullah Jan, Head of Mobile at Samsung Pakistan and Afghanistan, said, “ The launch of Galaxy J5 and Galaxy J7 aims to give consumers options in the mid-range price segment. Like that phone, it has a metal and glass body, a Samsung Exynos 7420 octa-core processor, a terrific display, and Samsung’s TouchWiz extensions on top of Android 5.0 Lollipop.

With optimal features and great value proposition for our consumers, the new devices will offer an uncompromised smartphone experience, at very competitive prices.” Galaxy J5 & J7 flaunt striking yet elegant exterior, which encases, Android 5.1 Lollipop operating system with a super fast processors 1.2GHz quad-core Snapdragon 410 in J5 and 1.5 GHz Octa-core Samsung Exynos 7580 in Galaxy J7. Of course, the selling point is that the display is much larger at 5.7 inches compared to the 5.1-inch display on the Edge, though both are SuperAMOLED displays at 2,560 by 1,440 pixels. (As a result, the S6 Edge+ has fewer pixels per inch, 518 vs. 577, but it’s really hard to tell the difference.) As with the earlier Samsung phones, the display is simply the best I’ve seen on a phone. I like larger displays, because I spend much more of my time on the phone doing email or reading Web pages or apps than actually making phone calls, so in general I’m a fan of phones this size. In general, I found that it fit fine in my pocket, so the size works for me. (I typically find the 6-inch phones to be too large, but this one worked.) One issue I did notice is that a double press of the home button will quickly bring up the camera and turn on the screen. The camera system and photo apps are the same as on the earlier Galaxy S6 models, with a 16-megapixel rear camera and a 5-megapixel front-facing camera; the rear camera is also capable of taking 4K videos.

Tags: Samsung, Samsung Galaxy Core Prime VE, Samsung Galaxy Core Prime VE features, Samsung Galaxy Core Prime VE launch, Samsung Galaxy Core Prime VE price, Samsung Galaxy Core Prime VE specs This sounds appealing, but in practice, I didn’t find myself using it often; I prefer to check my text messages in the messages app, where I can then respond.

Also, some will be disappointed by the lack of an SD card slot or a removable battery, both of which were part of last year’s Note models (though they are similarly lacking in the regular S6 and Note 5 models). It’s a relatively expensive phone—you’re certainly paying for the display and the look of the device—but it is one of the best phones I’ve ever carried.

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