Recently, sources are positive that the Galaxy Note 8 will be the first-ever Samsung device to arrive with a full pressure-sensitive display feature. Long story short, they're very impressive. This, of course, isn't a pioneering feature as Sony already uses this camera in their product. The said occasion is set for Samsung to reveal its newest flagship handset; Samsung Galaxy S8 along with its sibling Samsung Galaxy S8+.
Samsung really wants to differentiate itself from its rival and so, it will be equipping its Galaxy S8 devices with facial recognition technology.
According to a new report from Korean publication Naver, which SamMobile covered, the Samsung Galaxy S8's camera will have the ability to shoot slow-motion at 1000 fps. The Galaxy Tab S3 will be available to buy on Samsung's official website, Best Buy, Amazon, and a few other retailers.
Samsung typically offers its Galaxy S flagship phones in a handful of colors at launch, and it looks like the GS8 will get a blacked out model and a couple of silver/grey options, too.
Samsung has embedded facial recognition technology into its smartphones in the past but this would be the first time that the company has used it to authorise payments. The tablet runs on latest Android 7.0 Nougat and is juiced by a 6,000mAh battery with fast charging which the company boasts can give up to 12 hours of video playback. In addition to that, Samsung is also believed to incorporate the all glass and aluminium body for the Galaxy S8 twins.
While most rumours recently have been about the Snapdragon 835 version of the Galaxy S8, benchmark results of the Exynos 8895 variant of the Galaxy S8 have now leaked courtesy of a Geekbench listing from a handset identified as SM-G955F. However, that was developed largely in-house and the first version of the software won't borrow much from Viv Labs Inc., the US -based artificial-intelligence software company acquired by Samsung in October. According to Bloomberg, these include a similar digital system to Apple's Siri, a bezel-less display with a virtual home button, and a more battery-efficient form of light-emitting diode technology.