Samsung has a huge problem on its hands with the Galaxy Note 7. Not only has the company had to go through two recalls that involved special shipping boxes, but the damage to its reputation and finances [...]
Samsung hopes its latest software update will persuade remaining Note 7 owners to relinquish their faulty phones once and for all.
Pretty much all smartphones now resemble iPhones. But in the future, all phones might look like Xiaomi's newly announced Mi Mix concept phone, which will be available in China starting next month. The Mi Mix is garnering attention not...Show More Summary
Samsung is issuing a mandatory software update to Galaxy Note 7 owners in Europe that will limit the maximum battery charge to 60%.
As part of the continuing Galaxy Note 7 fire debacle, Samsung is not only offering financial incentives for customers to trade their problematic phone for a Galaxy S 7 phone and stay in the Samsung ecosystem in the face of pressure from...Show More Summary
It's hard to assess what's crazier: the fact that Samsung still can't figure out the root cause behind exploding Note 7 phablets or the fact that 1/3 of Note 7 owners in Europe still haven't returned or exchanged their device. Without exaggeration, Samsung's Note 7 is a ticking time-bomb. Show More Summary
Plenty of people have yet to return their Note 7 to Samsung. In an attempt to get remaining Galaxy Note 7s out of the hands of customers and returned to the company, Samsung is pushing out an update starting on October 31 to phones in Europe that will limit the capacity of the battery to 60%. Show More Summary
In a conference call with various media outlets, Sprint's CEO revealed that most customers are swapping their Galaxy Note 7s for other Samsung devices.
A new report suggests the total cost of materials for the new Pixel XL is less than $300, yet the manufacturing cost compared to its sales price is in line with the iPhone 7 Plus and Samsung's Galaxy S7 Edge.
But that's in-line with rival phones from Apple and Samsung.
A third of Europeans who own a Samsung Galaxy Note 7 have yet to return it, despite the smartphone's risk of catastrophically malfunctioning. Samsung is pushing out an update to all European customers that still have a Note 7 that will...Show More Summary
A spokesperson for Samsung has stated the company has no plan to launch the Galaxy S8 smartphone ahead of schedule to make up for lost Galaxy Note 7 sales.
Pocket Patrol utilizes a phone's camera to promote beach safety and educate people about hidden hazards
Samsung introduced a new DRAM package this morning, hopefully to be seen in a number of upcoming devices. The package is an “industry first,” with 8GB of LPDDR4 mobile DRAM, utilizing four of the latest 16Gb LPDDR4 memory chips and advanced 10nm-class (nanometer) process technology. Show More Summary
Fine, but you really should consider replacing it by now Samsung is issuing a software update to all its Galaxy Note 7s across Europe, limiting the maximum battery charge to 60 per cent, in an attempt to quell its explosive safety issues.…
According to Marcelo Claure, Sprint’s CEO, the majority of Note 7 customers are sticking with another Samsung device, mainly the Galaxy S7.
When it rains, it pours. Against the backdrop of the recent exploding Note 7 debacle, another Samsung device has caught on fire – but this time it's the Galaxy S7 Edge. An anonymous source working for "one of the big" US wireless carriers...Show More Summary
Just over three months ago, I was having a casual conversation with an acquaintance about a few rumors surrounding Samsung's upcoming Galaxy Note 7. At the time, Samsung's sixth-generation phablet was one of the most hotly anticipated smartphones of the summer. Show More Summary
Another Samsung smartphone exploded, but it wasn’t a Galaxy Note 7.
Samsung's Galaxy Note 7 has gone up in smoke, both figuratively and literally, leaving a huge void in the smartphone market this holiday season. After years of following the same release pattern, Samsung has trained consumers to expect a new Note series smartphone each fall. Show More Summary