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Samsung Galaxy S20 review: What more could you want?


The regular Samsung Galaxy S20 may not grab the same headlines as its Galaxy S20 Ultra and Galaxy S20 Plus relatives, but it’s still equipped with much of the same advanced mobile technology. Priced at a slightly more reasonable $ 999 than the $ 1,399 S20 Ultra, the Galaxy S20 is likely to be most consumer’s entry point to this year’s flagship series.

This makes the Galaxy S20 an even more important handset for Samsung than in previous years. It has to prove that the cheapest S20 isn’t an afterthought and can still provide a flagship experience — especially when even more affordable mid-tier 5G smartphones are chomping at Samsung’s heels.

Samsung Galaxy S20 review notes: I reviewed the European Samsung Galaxy S20 (SM-G980F) on the 4G Giffgaff network in the U.K. over the course of a week. On March 23, Samsung issued an update to version G980FXXU1ATCH, which improved the camera and general performance. All of the images in this review were taken post update. Android Authority purchased the Samsung Galaxy S20 unit used for this review.

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What’s in the box?

Samsung Galaxy S20 box contents

The Samsung Galaxy S20 comes with the predictable assortment of accessories. The handset ships with a 25W charging plug, UBS-C to USB-C cable, a SIM ejector tool, and a pair of AKG USB-C earbuds.

Sadly, there’s isn’t a screen protector or case included. That’s definitely something you’ll want to source yourself if you’re accident prone, given the phone’s glass back.

Shaking up a classic design

  • 151.7 x 69.1 x 7.9mm
  • 163g
  • IP68 water & dust protection

I’ve been quite critical of Samsung’s design change. The iconic waterfall display is now flattened and the camera housing has morphed into a rectangular blob. The S20’s looks aren’t going to please everyone, but I can’t say all my complaints apply to the more compact form factor of the standard Samsung Galaxy S20.

As far as the essentials go, the smaller Galaxy S20 is ideal. Featuring a classic combination of glass and metal trim, it’s light but sturdy, and actually grips much better without the curved waterfall display. The slippery nature of the glass back isn’t a problem when it’s easy to wrap your hand around the whole device. Single-handed use is effortless. The volume rocker and power buttons are located exactly where you want them to be.

Samsung Galaxy S20 Side 1

Aesthetically, the Samsung Galaxy S20 is a decent looker. The rectangular camera module houses only three lenses, so it’s slimmer than the S20 Plus and Ultra models. Shaving off a few millimeters may be a small change, but it makes the handset look more slick than its bulky siblings.

I’m not entirely sold on Samsung’s choice of colors for this generation, although the Cloud Blue version I have is a vast improvement on the Cosmic Gray. The coating reflects a shimmery rainbow of colors in the right light, which helps brighten up the handset a bit.

Samsung Galaxy S20 Selfie Camera

The Galaxy S20 provides the perks of a big screen while still being sleek and lightweight.

The Galaxy S20 boasts an Infinity-O display panel. A single punch hole reveals the selfie camera. The big black dot doesn’t exactly gel with the whites and grays of Samsung’s UI, but you’ll eventually stop noticing it. Overall, I think I prefer it to a notch. Just about.

The camera offers rudimentary face unlock security; you won’t find any fancy infrared face scanning tech here. For the best security, you’ll probably want to use the ultrasonic fingerprint scanner embedded in the screen. From a users point of view it works just like a regular fingerprint scanner, you just need to press on the right spot on the screen. However, it’s powered by ultrasonic sound waves that bounce of your fingerprints rather than a capacitive touch sensor.

Samsung Galaxy S20 USB C port 1

Samsung’s entire S20 range abandoned the 3.5mm headphone jack, including this smaller model. However, with consumers increasingly embracing Bluetooth audio, and a pair of USB-C AKG buds in the box, this isn’t quite the inconvenience it was a couple of years ago.

On the plus side, Samsung removed the Bixby button from the Galaxy S20 series. Instead, just hold down the power button to activate Bixby Voice. If you’re not a fan of Bixby, you can switch this long-press option to bring up the shutdown menu instead.

Samsung Galaxy S20 Hero 1

Overall, the Samsung Galaxy S20 just feels right, both in usability and aesthetics. The phone’s impressive screen-to-body ratio means I didn’t feel like I lost any screen real estate moving down from a bigger handset. The standard S20 certainly isn’t a compact smartphone, but it’s much more user-friendly than the gargantuan 6.9-inch Ultra version.

The best mobile display to date

  • 6.2-inch Quad HD+ (3,200 x 1,400), 20:9 aspect ratio
  • Samsung Infinity-O Dynamic AMOLED
  • Corning Gorilla Glass 6

Every year Samsung produces a top tier display for its flagships and the Galaxy S20 is no different. The 6.2-inch panel features an optional 120Hz refresh rate for smoother scrolling and frame rates in supported games.

Samsung Galaxy S20 Display 2

The 120Hz mode looks silky smooth flicking through menus and walls of text, though it’s definitely more of a quality of life improvement than an essential upgrade. The option to switch to Quad HD+ from the Full HD+ default resolution is a minimal difference visually, and it does suck down more juice. As such, I stuck with the Full HD+ 60Hz default setting for the majority of my time with the phone. I’d rather have the slightly longer battery life.

The simply sublime quality of the display is the real story here. The panel is punchy and crisp, providing excellent colors for a wide range of content. HDR10+ support is a nice bonus, too, and one that has a noticeable impact on quality when viewing supported content. Samsung’s latest display technology does not disappoint.

Top-tier performance

  • Octa-core Samsung Exynos 990 / Octa-core Qualcomm Snapdragon 865
  • 8GB RAM
  • 128GB storage
  • microSD card slot

As you’d expect from a modern flagship smartphone, performance is excellent even when multitasking in and out of several apps at once. I have the Exynos model, which is a tad slower than the Snapdragon variant, but I certainly don’t have any complaints about day-to-day use.

Our benchmark results place the handset comfortably ahead of last year’s flagship phones, for both general app and gaming performance. Particularly, the Exynos 990’s Mongoose M5 monstrous single core score stands out. The Galaxy S20 handles everything you can throw at it, though if you’re after the best performing phone we’ve tested so far, it’s a fraction behind the Snapdragon 865 Galaxy S20 Ultra.

I did notice that our Exynos model became a little warm when put under strain, such as when downloading numerous apps in the background or when taking lots of pictures in quick succession. Heat certainly wasn’t an issue for everyday tasks.

All-day battery life

  • 4,000mAh
  • 25W fast charging with USB PD 3.0
  • 15W wireless charging (9W reverse)

Without 5G technology on board chugging down power, our 4G-only Samsung Galaxy S20 pushed through a full day of heavy use with capacity to spare. I couldn’t wear the phone down with two and a half hours of Spotify, an hour of YouTube, two and a half hours of web browsing, messaging, and a decent camera session thrown in. Talk about impressive.

I calculated just over 6 hours of screen on time with the phone. Your mileage will vary depending on gaming habits, screen brightness, and the number of background apps you have running. Fresh installs always tend to run a bit longer after all. The phone’s standby time is also pretty good, losing less than 5% overnight.

Even if you somehow manage to run the phone’s battery down to zero, the 25W wired charging solution has you back on your feet in no time. It’s not the fastest charging brick out there, but the Galaxy S20 still manages a 41% charge in 20 minutes, 56% in 30 minutes, and a full charge in 71 minutes.

It’s virtually impossible to wear the battery down in a single day.

Overall I’m impressed with the Galaxy S20’s battery life. Be warned: the 5G model won’t perform quite this well.

A complete camera package

  • Main: 12MP f/1.76, 26mm
  • Tele: 3x optical 64MP f/1.72
  • Wide: 12MP f/2.2, 13mm

The Samsung Galaxy S20 features a simplified camera arrangement compared to its larger siblings. However, you still get a highly versatile package, comprising high resolution, wide angle, and telephoto cameras.

The main camera has a healthy sized 1/1.76-inch sensor that handles a wide range of shooting environments well. The ultra-wide angle camera has the same resolution, with a 13mm focal length and Super Steady video feature. The more interesting option is the telephoto camera, which offers a whopping 64MP resolution and 3x optical zoom. The camera only shoots at 12MP by default, but you can switch to 64MP for some extra crop factor. You might expect the 64MP sensor to bin to 16MP, which is surely the case, but Samsung’s compresses to a consistent 12MP output from all three cameras.

Samsung Galaxy S20 Rear Triple Camera 1

It was a little bit tricky to take a wide variety of shots while self isolating, but we gave it a go. The images below have been resized for bandwidth. You can view the originals here.

To start, daylight shots are as good as you would expect. Exposure and detail come out nicely virtually every time. The auto HDR feature is particularly impressive, avoiding over and under exposure in nearly all scenarios, although you do get the odd blurry image. My only criticism is that the color saturation is often dialed up too high, meaning results don’t always look perfectly realistic.

That said, the telephoto and wide-angle cameras aren’t as clean as the main camera. They’re more heavily processed and don’t deliver as much detail when cropping in. There’s also some distortion noticeable around the edges of the wide-angle lens, particularly chromatic aberration and purple fringing, though it’s not as bad as some other phones.

The Galaxy S20 features 3x optical zoom, which extends all the way up to a 30x Space Zoom (aka digital zoom). It’s passable up to about 10x, albeit with some loss of detail, and that’s more zoom than you’ll ever really need. The 20x and 30x options are basically useless.

The phone also includes some fun shooting options, such as Live Focus for bokeh and other effects. However, the Galaxy S20’s edge detection leaves a lot to be desired. You can easily spot foreground smudges and failed edges in the images below. This is where the time of flight sensor on the S20 Plus and Ultra would be nice to have.

The Single Take setting is rather more useful. Simply activate and point at your ongoing scene and Samsung’s software pulls out a range of shots and videos for you to prune through. It’s a great way to make sure you don’t miss any action.

The Galaxy S20 offers a camera for every scenario.

Low light performance is where we separate the wheat from the chaff. The Galaxy S20 is quite passable here, but does have its issues. Images aren’t the cleanest in very low light and you won’t find much detail in the pictures. Exposure and colors are pretty good, at least as far as the main camera goes. Sadly, the telephoto and wide-angle camera don’t perform anywhere near as well in low light and the results often come out underexposed.

Focusing in low light is a bigger problem for the handset. You’ll have to fight your way through a few blurry pictures before landing an in-focus shot. It’s an issue we’ve noted across all the Galaxy S20 models — and it still hasn’t been fixed with the latest update.

Night Mode On Night Mode Off Night Mode On

Night Mode Off

Night Mode On Night Mode Off Night Mode On

Night Mode Off

Night mode helps out in the darkest environments and can even make the wide angle camera take passable shots. Samsung’s technology seems every bit as competent as competing solutions in terms of improving exposure. However, the results tend to look a little too heavily processed, with over-sharpening artifacts quite noticeable around high contrast edges.

Finally, the selfie camera is better than most. It captures a fair amount of detail and handles exposure very well. The wide-angle option when two or more people are detected is a nice touch too. Again, though, the front camera doesn’t nail colors particularly well. My skin tone constantly came out far too pink in outdoor lighting and there’s a slight color tint towards the bottom of the photo.

On the whole, Samsung’s latest camera setup is competent but has some shortcomings. The consistent color over-saturation is far too heavy for my tastes, though it might suit those who want bold images without with the hassle of editing. The wide-angle and telephoto cameras look great at full frame, but rely heavily on sharpening to try to clean up the images.

The hit and miss nature of the bokeh portrait and low-light pictures hasn’t helped win me over either. While certainly versatile and capable of taking excellent snaps, there are more consistent camera packages out there. The most serious camera enthusiasts may want to check out the trusty Google Pixel 4 or the Huawei P40 series instead.

Samsung One UI is getting there

Samsung Galaxy S20 Apps 1

If you’re familiar with Samsung then you’ll know what to expect when it comes to One UI. Staple features like Edge Panels, Bixby, and quick access to your Smart Things devices are all present. The heavily customized look and overall style hasn’t changed since last year either.

The latest One UI 2.1 version improves Samsung’s recent formula. There’s a system-wide dark theme; Samsung Daily news aggregate marks an upgrade over Bixby Home; and there’s Samsung’s Good Lock app if you fancy more control over customization. Menus and animations are slick, and notifications aren’t overly intrusive. Day to day, One UI is a pleasure to use.

Samsung packs a lot into One UI, arguably too much.

However, navigating menus to tweak your desired setting is still arduous. Figuring out how to disable Bixby, for example, requires navigating to the “advanced features” menu. Your best bet is to stick with the search function rather than try to guess where everything is.

For someone who isn’t a Samsung regular and not invested in the company’s larger ecosystem, the sheer range of features and options feels overwhelming. I know I won’t ever use the vast majority, and it leaves One UI feeling more bloated than some other Android skins.

Samsung Galaxy S20 review: Specs

  Samsung Galaxy S20
Display 6.2-inch Dynamic AMOLED
3,200 x 1,440
20:9 ratio
120Hz refresh rate at 1080p
60Hz refresh rate at 1440p
HDR10+ certified
Processor Qualcomm Snapdragon 865 or Samsung Exynos 990
RAM 12GB
Storage 128GB
MicroSD Yes, up to 1TB
Battery 4,000mAh
Fast wired and wireless charging
Cameras Rear:
– Wide-angle: 12MP, 1/1.76″, ƒ/1.8, 1.8µm
– Telephoto: 64MP, ƒ/2.0, .8µm
– Ultra-wide: 12MP, ƒ/2.2, 1.4µm

3x hybrid optical/digital zoom, Super Resolution Zoom up to 30x

Front:
– 10MP, ƒ/2.2, 1.22µm, AF

Connectivity 4G LTE support
5G (sub-6GHz, DSS, TDD/FDD, SA and NSA, no mmWave)
Operating System One UI 2.0
Android 10
Water resistance IP68
Security Ultrasonic fingerprint sensor, face unlock
Color Cosmic Grey, Cloud Blue, Cloud Pink
Dimensions and weight 69.1×151.7×7.9mm
163g

Value for money

It’s hard to talk about value for money at the $ 1,000 price point. You’d rightly expect all the latest bells and whistles for that kind of money. The Samsung Galaxy S20 covers all the flagship essentials, but doesn’t pack in the company’s best camera tech such as a time-of-flight or 108MP sensor. With other models in the range pushing $ 1,400, however, we need to keep some perspective.

With 5G and some new tech on board, you can probably justify the $ 100 price increase from last year’s Galaxy S10. However, the 4G-only model (only available in some countries) is a much more competitive prospect.

Samsung Galaxy S20 The latest and greatest from Samsung
The Samsung Galaxy S20, Galaxy S20 Plus, and Galaxy S20 Ultra are super-premium 5G smartphones from the South Korean company. No matter what you’re looking for, the Galaxy S20 line likely has something to suit your needs.

The 4G Samsung Galaxy S20 we tested costs £799/€899 (~$ 918), a full £100/€100 cheaper than the 5G model. Compared to the more expensive entries in the S20 series, the 4G S20 model retains most of the best features at some welcome savings. You get a lot of bang for your buck, especially if you’re not planning to upgrade to 5G for a couple of years.

Apple has a more affordable flagship entry point with last year’s $ 699 iPhone 11. Although, to be fair, the $ 999 iPhone 11 Pro is the Galaxy S20’s true competition. Compared to other 5G Android flagships, the Galaxy S20 is more expensive than the LG V60 and last year’s OnePlus 7 Pro 5G. If you’re not yet ready to make the jump to 5G, the Google Pixel 4 is regularly discounted for even bigger savings. 2019 handsets are still great for 4G networks , so it’s well worth considering your actual needs before taking the plunge on more expensive 5G flagship models.

Should you buy the Samsung Galaxy S20?

The Samsung Galaxy S20 is every bit a flagship phone as the Plus and Ultra models, and one of the best phones available right now. $ 999 is a lot of money for any smartphone, but the Galaxy S20 justifies that price pretty well. It’s jam packed with the latest tech and is only missing a few minor features found in its more expensive counterparts.

Samsung Galaxy S20 Rear Camera 2

The Samsung Galaxy S20 is one of the best smartphones you can buy right now.

Unless you really need a humongous display and more zoom from your camera, it’s quite hard to justify spending hundreds more dollars on the broader Galaxy S20 range. The Galaxy S20 Plus justifies its $ 1,199 price tag, but I think the Galaxy S20 is the better deal for $ 200 or $ 300 less.

The Samsung Galaxy S20 doesn’t have the absolute best camera, but it packs in everything else. Whether you’re a power user or social media butterfly, this phone won’t leave you wanting for anything. If you’re on board with this year’s redesign, the Samsung Galaxy S20 is one of the best smartphones you can buy right now.

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Camera shootout: Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra vs Apple iPhone 11 Max Pro


Last fall, Apple came out swinging with the iPhone 11 Pro Max. The fruit company’s latest flagship has an advanced triple-camera system meant to provide users with the ultimate mobile photography experience. Samsung rose to meet the challenge with its Galaxy S20 series, and the Galaxy S20 Ultra in particular. This new phone boasts one of the most capable multi-camera systems in the market. Is one better than the other? Find out in our Galaxy S20 Ultra vs iPhone 11 Pro Max camera shootout.

Note: All the sample photos in our article have been resized for display purposes. Full-resolution samples are available here.

Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra vs iPhone 11 Pro Max: Specs

Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra vs Apple iPhone Pro Max 3

Before we dive into the photos, let’s take a gander at the hardware. Each device has a complex system stuck on the back, with myriad cameras working together to produce results.

The Galaxy S20 Ultra’s main shooter captures 108MP at f/1.8. Of note: it has a really large 1/1.33 sensor, which lets it capture a lot of light. This is what powers its nighttime features. Shots taken with this camera are binned down by a factor of nine (nona-binning) to 12MP each, but the full resolution is available with the press of a button. The telephoto camera snaps 48MP shots at f/3.5, the ultra-wide snaps 12MP shots at f/2.2, and the selfie camera snaps 40MP shots (binned to 10MP) at f/2.2. A time-of-flight (ToF) sensor helps with depth information. That’s a lot of sensors and lenses.

Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra camera module profile

Apple’s approach is similar though not quite the same. The iPhone 11 Pro Max has a three-camera setup on the rear. Apple opted for three 12MP sensors for the ultra-wide, standard, and telephoto cameras. The ultra-wide enjoys an aperture of f/2.4 and a 120-degree field of view, while the standard camera has an aperture of f/1.8, and the 2x optical zoom telephoto offers an aperture of f/2.0. These are joined by a 12MP selfie camera at f/2.2. Apple does not use a ToF sensor, nor does it use pixel-binning.

iPhone 11 Pro Max Camera

Samsung and Apple rely on entirely different processing platforms. The S20 Ultra, for example, relies on the Snapdragon 865 system-on-a-chip. The 865 provides a range of advanced imaging tools, including machine learning and a dedicated image signal processor. Apple, on the other hand, uses its home-grown A13 Bionic chip with a third-generation neural engine.

Pitting the performance of these two processors head to head is not exactly an (ahem) apples-to-apples comparison, so we’re not going to deliver a verdict here. We do know, however, that the Snapdragon 865 bested the A13 on some benchmarks.

See also: Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra review | Apple iPhone 11 Pro Max review


Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra vs iPhone 11 Pro Max: Apps and features

Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra vs Apple iPhone Pro Max 2

Specs are important at determining the results, but the software is often doing most of the work. How are the camera apps from Samsung and Apple?

Both Samsung and Apple have straight-forward camera applications that make it a breeze to find and use features. A double-press of the power button launches the camera app of the S20 Ultra, but there’s no way to truly rapidly launch the iPhone camera app. The best you can do is wake the screen and tap the camera shortcut on the lock screen. I wish Apple had a speedier method.

Samsung simplified its camera UI recently in One UI 2.0. The shutter button is located prominently, with camera modes and zoom tools nearby. I like that Samsung makes certain controls (flash, timer, aspect ratio, etc.) a breeze to adjust with a few quick taps. Shooting modes include photo, video, Single Take, pro, panorama, food, night, live focus (portrait), live focus video, pro video, super slow-mo, slow-mo, and hyperlapse.

The most significant mode is Single Take, which records up to 10 seconds of video and then automatically generates up to nine different photo/video file types for sharing.

Apple has long offered a dead-simple camera app to iPhone users. The main viewfinder offers easy access to the wide-angle, standard, and 2x telephoto lenses, as well as the bevy of shooting modes. These include photo, video, time-lapse, slow-mo, portrait, and panorama. The far side of the viewfinder is where you’ll find buttons for the flash, live photos, and the timer.

While the Samsung app has more overall features, the Apple app is a touch easier to use. With these in mind, we’ll call the Galaxy S20 Ultra vs iPhone 11 Pro Max camera app comparison a draw.

Winner: Tie


Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra vs iPhone 11 Pro Max: Camera shootout


Daylight

Apple iPhone 11 Pro Max photo sample tracks and falls Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra Photo Sample bridge falls Apple iPhone 11 Pro Max photo sample tracks and falls

Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra Photo Sample bridge falls

Daylight shots are where every camera should shine. There’s not a lot of greenery around just yet, but I did take the Galaxy S20 Ultra vs iPhone 11 Pro Max comparison outdoors to see what’s what.

In these shots, you’ll see blue skies, brown trees, gray gravel, and lots of contrast. In fact, the iPhone shots are over contrast-y if you ask me. The S20 Ultra shots have less contrast but also a touch less color. In this series, I prefer the S20’s results over the iPhone’s, particularly because they are more in line with what my eyes saw when I took the pictures.

Winner: Galaxy S20 Ultra


Detail

Apple iPhone 11 Pro Max photo sample wide angle tracks Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra Photo Sample wide tracks Apple iPhone 11 Pro Max photo sample wide angle tracks

Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra Photo Sample wide tracks

The amount of detail visible in these photos depends almost entirely on the exposure. For example, the S20 used a brighter exposure and thus lost some detail. In other instances, the S20’s brighter shot retains detail where the iPhone’s darker shot did not. More importantly, when you zoom in on these photos, the level of visible detail in the gravel and wood grain is about even. There’s no clear winner in this category.

Winner: Tie


Portrait/selfie

Apple iPhone 11 Pro Max photo sample portrait Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra Photo Sample portrait Apple iPhone 11 Pro Max photo sample portrait

Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra Photo Sample portrait

The Galaxy S20 Ultra has a time-of-flight sensor, which should help to take superior portraits, right? This isn’t necessarily the case.

As you can see in the samples here, the S20 was able to define me from the background very well, with a few rough edges here and there (look at my coat sleeve). The background is properly exposed, but my face looks overly pink. Worse, I’m not entirely in focus.

The iPhone did a slightly better job. My coat sleeve is smoother along the edges, and my face is much sharper. More to the point, color is a tad more accurate and there’s more detail in the background and foreground. Last, my face isn’t over-beautified.

As for selfies, the S20 messes up in a few ways. First, it mirrors the scene, meaning everything is backwards (you can see the reversed text on my jacket). You have to dive into the selfie camera settings to switch this. Second, the S20 smoothes over my skin a bit too much. The iPhone simply delivers here, whether it’s focus, color, bokeh effect, or temperature.

Apple iPhone 11 Pro Max photo sample selfie Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra Photo Sample selfie Apple iPhone 11 Pro Max photo sample selfie

Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra Photo Sample selfie

Again, it’s only by a hair, but I’m going with the iPhone this time around.

Winner: Apple iPhone 11 Pro Max

See also: Best Android phones for taking selfies


Color

Apple iPhone 11 Pro Max photo sample color 1 Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra Photo Sample color 1 Apple iPhone 11 Pro Max photo sample color 1

Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra Photo Sample color 1

In my experience, the Apple iPhone has always had an issue properly processing colors. Apple’s algorithms often generate a t00-warm cast to photos that isn’t necessarily accurate to the scene at hand. The iPhone 11 Pro Max still does this to some degree, but the effect isn’t nearly as pronounced as it used to be. That’s good news for the iPhone.

In these samples, the iPhone’s exposures are a touch darker than the Samsung’s. This allowed them to retain more detail and deliver richer hues. It’s very close, but I think the iPhone has the better balance of exposure and detail here. It’s particularly pronounced in the grain of the wood. Samsung is often known for over-saturating colors, but in these samples the colors come off as a little flat. I’m calling the iPhone the winner here, but only by a hair.

Winner: iPhone 11 Pro Max


HDR

Apple iPhone 11 Pro Max photo sample HDR Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra Photo Sample HDR Apple iPhone 11 Pro Max photo sample HDR

Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra Photo Sample HDR

HDR is meant to help balance out the light and dark parts of any given scene. In the sample here, I shot the underside of a bridge with the sun overhead. It’s challenging, given the reflectivity of the river on both sides. The Galaxy S20 Ultra nailed it the first time. It’s not perfect — some detail is missing in the underbelly of the bridge — but it’s very good. More importantly, the sky is blue, and the surrounding vegetation is properly exposed. It took the iPhone three tries to get this shot right (it blow out the sky on the first two attempts), and even then it still loses too much of the bridge to the shadows.

Samsung’s flagship delivers the better HDR shot.

Winner: Galaxy S20 Ultra


Low light

Apple iPhone 11 Pro Max photo sample low light 1 Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra Photo Sample low light 1 Apple iPhone 11 Pro Max photo sample low light 1

Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra Photo Sample low light 1

This is a tough one. In the sample above, the S20 got everything just right. It captured the tone and color of the sky without under- or over-doing it. The iPhone simply didn’t get it right. Focus is really soft, which makes the clouds look more like a painting than a photo.

In the shots below, however, I think the reverse is true. The S20 blows out some details that the iPhone is able to keep. Moreover, the color is a bit richer in the iPhone shot and the focus is a touch sharper. This one is too close to call.

Winner: Tie


Night mode

Apple iPhone 11 Pro Max photo sample night mode 1 Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra camera sample night mode river Apple iPhone 11 Pro Max photo sample night mode 1

Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra camera sample night mode river

Both the S20 Ultra and iPhone 11 have night modes that are meant to really deliver in darker environments. In this shot, there was almost no light at all, and yet both phones managed to find enough to flesh out the scene. I think the color looks a bit more natural in the S20 Ultra shot, while it skews too warm in the iPhone shot. The S20 image is also sharper and less noisy. I’m giving this one to the S20.

Winner: Galaxy S20 Ultra


Wide/zoom

Apple iPhone 11 Pro Max photo sample wide angle Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra Photo Sample ultra wide Apple iPhone 11 Pro Max photo sample wide angle

Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra Photo Sample ultra wide

Let’s talk about zoom for just a second. The S20 Ultra’s main selling point is absurd levels of zoom. The device has an ultra wide-angle camera that delivers 0.5x zoom, in addition to offering 1x, 2x, 4x, 5x, 10x, 30x, and, yes, even 100x zoom. Samsung’s S20 Ultra does this by blending its up-to-4x optical zoom telephoto lens with digital cropping of the 48MP sensor to reach the 100x claim. You can see in the samples below just how effective this really is.

Apple iPhone 11 Pro Max photo sample 1x Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra Photo Sample 1x Apple iPhone 11 Pro Max photo sample 1x

Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra Photo Sample 1x

Apple adopted this triple-threat approach to imaging as well. The iPhone 11 Pro Max has its own ultra-wide and telephoto cameras, though it is more limited. The iPhone’s zoom is capable of 2x optical and up to 10x hybrid optical and digital crop.

The S20 Ultra’s ultra-wide shots look very good, with solid color tone and good focus. By way of comparison, the iPhone’s shots look a bit washed out and flat. Similarly, the S20 delivers quite good 10x zoomed shots, while the iPhone’s max range of 10x zoom comes across as soft and more like a painting than a photograph. Toss in the S20 Ultra’s 30x and 100x zoom range (limited though it may be), and it’s clear which device wins this round.

Apple iPhone 11 Pro Max photo sample 2x Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra Photo Sample 2x Apple iPhone 11 Pro Max photo sample 2x

Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra Photo Sample 2x

Winner: Galaxy S20 Ultra


Galaxy S20 Ultra vs iPhone 11 Pro Max: Which wins?

Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra camera modile profile times square

Based on the sample shots I was able to capture for this article, I’m going to call the Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra the winner, but just by a nose. Some will surely prefer the warmer look to shots captured by the iPhone, and Apple’s device clearly takes excellent pictures in varying scenes and scenarios. I think the S20 Ultra edges out the iPhone 11 Pro Max due to its more flexible zoom range, better night mode, HDR, and daylight shooting. Yes, the iPhone does better with color and portraits, but not by much.

This concludes our Galaxy S20 Ultra vs iPhone 11 Pro Max camera comparison. What do you think? Did we get it right? Please feel free to share your opinions in the comments below, and be sure to check out our S20 Ultra vs Pixel 4 XL camera shootout as well.

Winner: Galaxy S20 Ultra


$ 1249 .99
Apple iPhone 11 Pro Max

Buy it Now

Apple iPhone 11 Pro Max Buy it Now
$ 1249 .99

$ 1399 .99
Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra

Buy it Now

Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra Buy it Now
$ 1399 .99

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Get a free Samsung Galaxy S20 (no trade-in required!)


Sprint Samsung Galaxy S20 Flex Lease

In the wake of COVID-19, smartphone sales are plummeting. The only upside to this is that carriers are offering better deals than ever. The Samsung Galaxy S20 starts at $ 1,000 and goes up to $ 1,400 for the Galaxy 20 Ultra. However, there is now a way you can get one for absolutely free!

Sprint has the phones available on the Flex Lease program. If you order a Galaxy S20 on Flex Lease, your monthly payments will be $ 0. At the start of the month, this deal required an eligible trade-in device, but not anymore.

The Galaxy S20 Plus and S20 Ultra are also massively cheaper. The Galaxy S20 Plus is only $ 8.33 per month on Flex Lease, and the S20 Ultra is just $ 16.67 per month.

There are other perks too, including the Galaxy Forever program that lets you upgrade to the latest Galaxy device after just 12 monthly payments, rather than the standard 18 months you sign up for on a Flex Lease.

You pay the full Flex Lease price initially, but get it all back in bill credit. We’d always urge you to check out the terms and conditions for yourself, but this offer is the real deal.

Hit one of the widgets below to check out your S20 device of choice.

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Samsung Galaxy S20 accessories: Check out our 8 favorites


Galaxy S20 punchhole in hand

The Samsung Galaxy S20 smartphones have just been revealed. The latest flagship handsets from Samsung include powerful processors, lots of memory, huge camera improvements and much more. If you’re planning on picking up the S20 or one of its variants, you might want to also consider picking up some accessories to go with your new phone.  Some might want to pick up some wireless headphones or earbuds, and others might want to grab a wireless charging pad.

There are plenty of Samsung Galaxy S20 accessories to choose from, and we have our picks for the best ones you can buy.

Best Galaxy S20 accessories

1. Samsung Galaxy Buds Plus

Samsung Galaxy Buds 1 of 2

During the Samsung Unpacked event, the company also announced its newest wireless earbuds, the Galaxy Buds Plus. They are the successor to the older Galaxy Buds and have a similar design. The new earbuds will have features like Qi wireless charging and most importantly, 11-hour battery life. That’s nearly double the six-hour battery life for the older models. You can access Spotify directly from these new earbuds. You also have the choice of getting the Galaxy Buds Plus in red, blue, white, or black colors. Hopefully, the sound quality and other features will make buyers forget about the lack of a headphone jack in the S20 phones.

Read more: Best wireless earbuds

Samsung Galaxy Buds Plus Compact true wireless earbuds with neat tricks up its sleeves
The new Samsung Galaxy Buds Plus boast the same design as the originals, now with improved battery life, Spotify integration, and quicker fast charging.


2. Samsung Wireless Charger Duo PadWireless Duo Pad Fast Charge 2 press render

If you get one of the new Galaxy S20 smartphones and the new Galaxy Buds Plus, you will want a central place to charge them both. The Samsung Wireless Charger Duo Pad is the perfect Galaxy S20 accessory for that combo. The pad lets the Galaxy S20 charge up to 12W wirelessly, and there’s a dedicated area to charge your new Samsung Galaxy Buds Plus. The LED indicator lights let you know when devices are charging and when they reach 100%.

Read more: Best Samsung Galaxy chargers

3. Samsung 45W charger for Galaxy S20 Ultra

pd samsung charger s20

If you buy the most expensive member of the Galaxy S20 family, the S20 Ultra, you will be happy to know it supports fast 45W wired charging. The bad news? The phone only comes with a 25W wired charger in the box. In order to get the full 45W experience, you will have to buy the supported charger separately. It’s available now on Amazon for $ 39 in white, and $ 50 in black.

4. Samsung Galaxy Fit

samsung galaxy fit on wrist sleep tracking

If you want an affordable fitness wearable to go with your Galaxy S20, the Samsung Galaxy Fit is the perfect choice. It has a small rectangular AMOLED display. It also has a heart rate monitor, gyroscope, and accelerometer onboard. The Galaxy Fit series runs on Realtime OS. Samsung says this will provide an easy-to-use software experience, with support for smartphone notifications, alarms, calendar alerts, and weather.

Read more: Best fitness trackers


5. Samsung Galaxy Watch Active 2

samsung galaxy watch active 2 review watch face clock face 4

If you want a true smartwatch with fitness features for your new Galaxy S20, the Galaxy Watch Active 2 is the one to get. The latest watch sports an optical heart rate sensor, a built-in GPS, an NFC chip for Samsung Pay, a 5ATM water resistance rating, as well as a MIL-STD-810G rating and IP68 certification. It also supports Bluetooth 4.2m NFC, Wi-Fi, and there is an LTE option. Unfortunately, the Galaxy Watch Active 2 doesn’t come with a rotating dial like other Samsung watches.

Read more: Best smartwatches


6. Samsung Galaxy S20 cases and screen protectors

ringke fusion x galaxy s20 case

 

There are already a bunch of third-party cases on sale for the Galaxy S20, the Galaxy S20 Plus, and the Galaxy S20 Ultra. They have a wide range of different styles and protection. You can get an ultra-thin case such as the ones made by MNML, leather wallet cases like the ones from FYY, or the heavy-duty dual-layer protection models like the ones made by Ringke.

There’s also a bunch of screen protectors available, again for the Galaxy S20, S20 Plus and S20 Ultra phones. They should keep your touchscreen safe from scratches or falls. More cases and screen protectors for those phones will be added in the coming weeks and months, and we will update our lists accordingly.


7. SanDisk microSD cards

sandisk 512mb microsd card

The Galaxy S20 series may have lost the headphone jack, but the new phones still support adding more storage via its microSD card slot, up to 1TB of extra space  The ones made by SanDisk are among our favorites. They are one of the first companies to introduce microSD cards with the A1 rating, and these Class 10 UHS 1 microSD cards are some of the best options if you are looking for fast app performance. The 16GB and 32GB versions of the cards offer maximum transfer speeds up to 98MBps, while the higher storage versions, going all the way up to 512GB, bump that up to 100MBps.

Read more: Best microSD cards


8. Anker PowerCore Slim 10,000mAh battery pack

anker powercore slim 10000 battery pack

If you want an external battery pack for your S20, there are tons of them to choose from. Anker makes some of the best battery packs, including their PowerCore Slim 10,000mAh model. It’s designed to be thin and light, so you should be able to take it anywhere. However, it also has a large 10,000mAh battery, which means you can charge your Galaxy S20 phone at least twice with its USB-C port.

Read more: Best portable battery chargers

Samsung Galaxy S20 The latest and greatest from Samsung
The Samsung Galaxy S20, Galaxy S20 Plus, and Galaxy S20 Ultra are super-premium 5G smartphones from the South Korean company. No matter what you’re looking for, the Galaxy S20 line likely has something to suit your needs.


Which of these Samsung Galaxy S20 accessories do you plan to pick up alongside these new smartphones? Let us know in the comments and check out our related Galaxy S20 coverage below.

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Samsung Galaxy Z Flip gets its first official teaser ad during the Oscars


The existence of the Samsung Galaxy Z Flip has been leaked via video and renders well before Tuesday’s big Samsung Unpacked press event. However, the company has now decided to run an official teaser TV ad for the upcoming foldable phone two days before that event. The commercial was first shown during ABC’s telecast of the Oscars.

While the ad doesn’t actually show the name of this phone, it’s clear the device is the clamshell-based Galaxy Z Flip. As reposted on the It’s me CL YouTube channel, the commercial shows the smartphone opening up to its full-screen length. It then shows how the camera app can be used to place the subject on the top screen, while the bottom screen can be placed flat on a surface to take a photo.

The ad also shows the small secondary screen when the Galaxy Z Flip is closed that can be used for phone notifications. One interesting thing about the commercial is that there’s a small disclaimer on the bottom that says people may “notice a crease at the center of the main screen”, which Samsung says is a “natural characteristic of the screen”. It’s obvious that Samsung is trying to head off complaints about visible creases on the Galaxy Z Flip.

The ad concludes with the February 11 date for the Samsung Unpacked event, where we will presumably get a full and official reveal of Samsung’s new foldable. You can check out what has been unofficially leaked about this foldable phone at our Galaxy Z Flip page. Stay tuned as we will have full coverage of the Samsung Unpacked press event on Tuesday.

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Samsung reveals Galaxy Fold sales numbers, and they’re pretty respectable


Samsung Galaxy Fold Review shimmery back

Today, Samsung Electronic’s President Young Sohn revealed on stage for the first time some Samsung Galaxy Fold sales figures. The announcement came during the TechCrunch Disrupt Berlin event (via TechCrunch).

According to Young Sohn, Samsung has sold at least 1 million Galaxy Fold devices globally.

“And I think that the point is, we’re selling [a] million of these products,” Sohn said on stage. “There’s a million people that want to use this product at $ 2,000.”

Apparently, Sohn felt comfortable dishing the Samsung Galaxy Fold sales numbers to help emphasize that there is, in fact, a market for incredibly expensive smartphones. The Galaxy Fold starts at $ 1,980 for the 4G LTE version here in the United States, and the 5G variant — which isn’t available in the US — starts at 2.398 million Korean won (~$ 2,038.60).

Related: Samsung Galaxy Fold review: Day 4 — The epic conclusion and verdict

We know for a fact that the phone’s high price isn’t scaring away Canadian buyers. An official Samsung partner revealed to Android Authority today that Canada is almost completely sold out of Galaxy Fold devices, and the phone only hit store shelves on December 6. In Canada, the Fold starts at CA$ 2,600 (~$ 1,972.67).

While these Samsung Galaxy Fold sales numbers seem to be pretty strong, they obviously are nothing when compared to Samsung’s primary flagship lines, such as the Samsung Galaxy S10 family. Halfway through 2019, Samsung had already moved 16 million devices in the S10 family, which includes the Galaxy S10, S10 Plus, S10e, and S10 5G.

Still, these Samsung Galaxy Fold sales numbers do tell an interesting story: even with an incredibly high price tag and a disastrous launch, Samsung can still sell a million units of an innovative smartphone.

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Samsung One UI 2.0 beta: These are the next countries to get access


Got a Galaxy Note 10 series phone? Then the One UI 2.0 beta is available for you in some countries.

Samsung’s One UI 2.0 beta program is already available in Germany, South Korea, and the US, giving Galaxy S10 and Note 10 users a taste of Android 10.

It’s not quite a widespread beta initiative then, but SamMobile reports that the beta program will soon land in six more countries.

According to the outlet, the Samsung One UI 2.0 beta will open up to users in China, France, India, Poland, Spain, and the UK. It hasn’t disclosed a specific launch date for these markets, beyond saying it will launch in the “near future.”

Editor’s Pick

One UI 2.0 introduces an improved dark mode, automatic color adjustments for text on the lock screen, and tweaked notification designs. Samsung’s latest Android skin also serves up a focus mode and a tweaked device care menu (for storage and battery management).

The new version of One UI also reportedly adds Google’s navigation gestures, screen recorder functionality (on the S10 series), and new animations.

News of the beta comes as Xiaomi reveals its MIUI 11 rollout plans for India, with devices set to get the update from this month. Which Android skin do you prefer? Give us your pick in the comments below!

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Samsung Pay Cash is a new virtual prepaid card to help you control your expenses


Samsung Pay Cash cardSamsung

When you have a payment wallet, you tend to make impulsive buys just because it’s quick and easy. Services like Samsung Pay make it simpler by enabling contactless payments. Now, Samsung is introducing a new feature to its payments platform called Samsung Pay Cash.

Samsung Pay Cash is a virtual prepaid cash card that you can load up with money and use just like Samsung Pay. It is a result of Samsung’s partnership with Mastercard and Netspend.

The difference between Samsung Pay and the new prepaid card is that unlike the former which gives you unlimited access to funds in your bank account, Samsung Pay Cash can only be used for the set amount loaded in the virtual card.

The new feature will work anywhere Samsung Pay and Mastercard is accepted for contactless payments and magnetic stripe cards. It can even be used for payments on ecommerce platforms.

Editor’s Pick

The card can be topped up using a debit card, credit card, or bank transfer. You will be restricted from spending more than the pre-loaded amount in the virtual card. Samsung says your funds never expire, and there’s no fee for inactivity.

Since the virtual card resides within Samsung Pay itself, it will be protected by Samsung’s Knox security. Knox secures payments by encrypting and securing transactional data on your phone.

The company is offering a limited-time $ 5 credit in your Samsung Pay Cash account once you complete your registration. It is valid till October 15, 2019 for the first 20,000 qualifying Samsung Pay Card users.

The new feature will only work with Samsung Pay on the Galaxy S6 and above devices.

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The Samsung Galaxy Fold doesn’t need to beat the Huawei Mate X to market


Samsung Galaxy Fold hinge on table

The Samsung Galaxy Fold was already a controversial smartphone well before review units of the device were sent out earlier this week. Much was made about how the phone itself was highly expensive — nearly $ 2,000 — and that it had a very visible crease in the middle of its display when in unfolded tablet mode.

However, it’s safe to say none of us were prepared for the rush of Galaxy Fold screen failure reports that hit the interwebs on Wednesday. Media outlets like CNBC, The Verge, and Bloomberg, along with popular YouTube tech reviewer MKBHD, all reported that the larger inside screen stopped working after only a day or two.

The Samsung Galaxy Fold up close and with a bump under the display. The Verge

While at least a couple of these units failed because a protective film on the display was removed, it looks like the screens on the Galaxy Fold units given to CNBC and The Verge failed because the displays themselves broke down. Check out this commentary from our colleague Scott Adam Gordon for more information.

Samsung has already announced it plans to “thoroughly inspect these units in person to determine the cause of the matter.” However, it also indicated that the April 26 launch date for the Galaxy Fold will go on as scheduled. This doesn’t sound like a good idea at all. It leaves Samsung open to potentially getting a lot more of these display failures with consumer units.

Editor’s Pick

It’s impossible not to think about how Samsung responded to the battery failures on the Galaxy Note 7 when you think about this current situation. The good news is the Fold doesn’t seem to be at risk of causing fires and massive destruction to property because of its display issues. However, we are still talking about one of the most expensive phones ever made for general consumers. The fact that Samsung seems to be hell bent on moving forward with the Galaxy Fold launch seems irresponsible.

A damper on the foldable phone trend?

Folded Huawei Mate X with Dgit on display

At the moment, we only have one other confirmed launch for a foldable phone in 2019: the Huawei Mate X. It’s design is different than the Galaxy Fold, with an outward folding form factor. However, some people seem to prefer its design over that of the Galaxy Fold. At the moment, the Huawei Mate X is due for release sometime this summer in Europe, for a price that’s actually more than the Galaxy Fold at 2,299 euros (~$ 2,600). However, we have already seen that Samsung has sold out of its first shipments of the nearly $ 2,000 Galaxy Fold so the high price of the Mate X might not be a huge obstacle.

Editor’s Pick

Android Authority contacted Huawei for comment on the Galaxy Fold issues. The company declined to offer a comment.

Breaking in new technology and design features in a smartphone can sometimes be a hit-or-miss proposition. At the moment, it looks like Samsung is trying to rush out the Galaxy Fold before it’s fully ready, just to beat the Mate X to market. (To be fair, the Royole FlexPai actually came to market a few months before the Galaxy Fold as the first flexible display smartphone, but in a very limited capacity).

The Galaxy Fold needs a time out, for now

Samsung could survive a launch of the Galaxy Fold, at least financially, if it had to recall the device later, as Scott suggested in his article. But that doesn’t mean the company should release a faulty phone.

Samsung should take a step back and reevaluate its release strategy for the Galaxy Fold. There’s no harm in delaying the launch to make sure that the faulty units sent to media outlets were outliers. If the company decides to continue with the launch, and then many more screen failures are found by regular consumers, that will give Huawei a ton of free PR for the launch of the Mate X later this year. It could claim, and quite accurately, that it didn’t want to rush its foldable phone out until it was ready.

This whole situation with the Galaxy Fold is a bit of a shame. Despite the high current costs and the possible design issues, foldable phones could be one of the most promising trends in this industry. Making a device that works as a smaller phone and expands to a larger tablet for more serious work is a no-brainer.

It’s more important to be the best, not the first.

We have been promised foldable phones for literally years, but the practical and reliable technology to go along with that promise always seemed to be just out of reach. Samsung may have felt pressure to get the Galaxy Fold out earlier than planned due to the release of the Huawei Mate X. That pressure may have caused more hardware problems than Samsung could overcome at this stage.

As most people know, rushing things out before they are ready is almost never a good thing in any business endeavor. It’s sometimes a good idea to be first, but it’s always a good thing to be best.

Next: Expecting water resistance from the Galaxy Fold is ridiculous

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Samsung talks up faster UFS memory


samsung ufs memory card (1)

After switching over from eMMC to UFS memory in its flagship smartphones last year, Samsung is now sketching out how it sees the future of memory in smartphones and IoT devices. Ever faster data speeds, 8K cameras, and virtual reality were just some of the tantalising benefits listed off.

Speaking at the Mobile & IoT 2016 Forum held in Seoul, Cho Hee-chang, a senior research fellow at the Memory Business Division at Samsung Electronics, explained that the 1.2GBps transfer speeds of UFS 2.0 and 2.1 are expected to leap to 2.4GBps in the first half of 2018. Samsung’s current 256GB UFS memory modules boast a speed of 850MBps, so we’re looking at an even greater speed increase in the next couple of years.

Cho expects that there will be 50 billion connected devices online come 2020, and that a growing number of them will make use of this faster storage technology. 4K and 8K camera equipped drones and the rise of VR devices were given as some potential growth areas outside of smartphones where Samsung expects to see UFS memory take off. Of course, we’re likely to see UFS trickle down to Samsug’s mid-range smartphones in the coming years too.

UFS Memory CardSee also: What to expect from UFS, the fast new cards that will replace microSD53

Along with internal memory chips, Samsung recently unveiled its UFS external memory cards, which boast similarly impressive data speeds. The company also announced that it has developed a new memory card tray that works with upcoming UFS cards and existing microSD cards. Samsung is clearly convinced that UFS memory is going to be at the heart of future consumer electronics, and I’m sure that we’ll see more manufacturers begin to make use of it in the future.

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