Samsung Galaxy Note Goes To America – Not unexpectedly, the Galaxy Note has fantastic record sales on IFA . In recent months, Note has been successfully sold more than 1 million units on the world, excluding United States. Samsung plans to launch this smartphone at U.S. in the near future and will be sold through a partnership with AT & T.
Samsung is hoping that some unique and advanced features on this phone to attract gadget enthusiasts in America. Let’s see, are they success in America?
This is specifications for this smartphone:
HSPA+ up to 21Mbps 850/900/1900/2100
1.4GHz Dual Core Processor
5.3” WXGA (1280 x 800) screen*
HD Super AMOLED
Main(Rear) : 8 MP with LED Flash / Front : 2 MP
Action Shot, Beauty, Panorama Shot, Smile Shot
1080p Full HD video recording & playback
Codec: MPEG4/ H.263/ H.264/ DivX, WMV, VC-1
Codec : MP3, AAC, AMR, WMA, WAV, FLAC, OGG
Music Player with SoundAlive
3.5mm Ear Jack, Stereo FM Radio with RDS
+ S Pen (Advanced smart pen)
Bluetooth® technology v 3.0 + HS
USB 2.0 HOST
Wi-Fi 802.11 a/b/g/n, Wi-Fi Direct
Accelerometer, Digital compass, Proximity,
16GB Internal memory
+ microSD (up to 32GB)
146.85 x 82.95 x 9.65 mm, 178g
Standard battery, Li-on 2,500 mAh
Samsung Touchwiz/ Live Panel UX
S Memo/ S Planner/ S Choice (Apps for GALAXY Note)
Samsung kies 2.0/ kies air
Social Hub, Readers Hub, Music Hub
Google™ Mobile Services : Gmail™, Google Talk™,
Google Search™, YouTube™, Android™ Market,
Google Maps™ with Google Places™ and Google- Latitude™
This smartphone has plenty of room for cutting-edge technology within its cavernous case, and though we are on the verge of seeing the first crop of quad-core smartphones unveiled next week at the annual Mobile World Congress trade show in Barcelona, Spain, this phone has specs that will still pack a punch once the dust from MWC clears.
A dual-core 1.5GHz processor powers the Samsung Galaxy Note and it does a fantastic job of allowing the user to dart around Android 2.3.6 with ease. Scrolling in several apps that are notoriously problematic on Android devices seemed noticeably smoother on this handset than on other Gingerbread phones, and I haven’t really managed to trip up the Samsung Galaxy Note even with a number of apps running in the background. Of course there are exceptions thanks to poorly made applications like the official Twitter app, but issues that lie in the hands of developers certainly can’t be blamed on the Galaxy Note.