Owing to the reviews posted by the mobile boss of Samsung, DJ Koh, Samsung is soon to confirm the release of Galaxy Fold. The company delayed the initial launch which was scheduled to be held on 26th April in America because of specific issues which it faced regarding the review units.
Later the company was successful in recovering all the review units which were sent out. Samsung also confirmed that the company has already taken steps to improvise the security conditions of its display system to prevent the foreign particles from getting underneath it. From the reports, it is quite evident that it would take up to a few days before Samsung officially releases its $2,000 foldable smartphone. Yes, the price is worth the product that the customers will be purchasing; however, Samsung should consider going that extra mile to ensure that the software system of the device is up to the mark.
Three major software updates which Samsung should pay attention to
The price tag of $2,000 might seem quite huge to pay for just a simple smartphone. However, this is not the case with Samsung Galaxy Fold. Once you are aware of all the features which this phone bestows you with, you will undoubtedly be in awe to find this excellent package at such a low price. Galaxy Fold is anything but overpriced. The company is also looking forward to adding a few additional features to this foldable smartphone to make the customers feel that they landed the best deal possible.
Most of the Android phones are limited to only two major OS updates. If your smartphone is already working on Android Oreo, then the latest update that can be expected out of it is Andoird Q. The Samsung Galaxy Foldable will work on Android Pie and will experience Android Q as its most recent and last major update. However, the company should commit to releasing at least three major OS updates for its latest Foldable smartphone.
Get more stuff like this
in your inbox
Subscribe to our mailing list and get interesting products and updates to your email inbox.
Thank you for subscribing.
Something went wrong.