Well, there’s a lot fuss about the about the newly released beast of Samsung – the Galaxy Note 9, some still believe that there are very minor upgrades over the last year’s Note 8 in terms of both specs and design. While we have covered the Galaxy Note 9 in every way possible, now we think that it’s the time to enlighten our readers about the major upgrades in Note 9, so people might actually decide whether to buy it or not?
The new Galaxy Note features a 6.4-inch Super AMOLED display, making it slightly bigger than the 6.3-inch screen found on its ancestor. The screen to body ratio stays unaltered, coming in at QHD+ and 18.5:9.
The gadget is fueled by the most recent and most noteworthy Snapdragon 845 chipset or the Exynos 9810, contingent upon which region you’re living in. It comes in two variations: 6GB of RAM with 128GB of capacity and 8GB of RAM with 512GB of capacity. The Galaxy Note 8, then again, sports the Snapdragon 835/Exynos 8895 chipset alongside 6GB of RAM. It offers 64, 128, or 256GB of capacity, albeit just the base model was formally released in the U.S. The two handsets are appropriate for control clients and you likely won’t see an enormous distinction in execution, despite the fact that the Note 9 has a more up to date chipset and 2GB of RAM more (on the higher-end display as it were).
Samsung at last chose to step forward with the Note 9 by furnishing it with a gigantic 4,000mAh battery. Combined with a more power-effective chipset, we anticipate that the handset will offer a greatly improved battery life than its ancestor.
The S Pen hasn’t changed much, offering indistinguishable arrangement of highlights from a year ago. The main real expansion is that it presently bolsters Bluetooth Low Energy (BLE), which gives you a chance to do things like dispatch the camera and take a selfie through the catch on the stylus. The S Pen charges while it’s in the phone and will get up to 100 percent in under a moment.
The phone is truly admirable, but I wouldn’t recommend buying it if you already have a Note 8. In my view, the list of upgrades isn’t appealing enough to spend at least a $1,000 on the phone.