Samsung Galaxy S8 review: 5 things we learned

Samsung Galaxy Note8 review, powered by a new Exynos chipset, is here.

Samsung’s flagship smartphone is now available in the UK for £749 ($927).

If you want to take the plunge on a Galaxy S9, it’s £799 ($1,095).

In the UK, you’ll also need to register a Samsung Account.

Here are the top five things we learnt from our hands-on time with the S8.

1.

It’s got a new chipset The Galaxy S7 and S8 are both based on a Qualcomm Snapdragon 835, a relatively new chipset that was unveiled earlier this year and is the latest to hit the market.

The Galaxy Note9 is powered by the Snapdragon 845, a slightly faster version of the same chipset.

But the S9 and S9 Plus both feature the Exyno 5 Octa processor, which has the same specifications as the Snapdragon 820 in the Note8 and Galaxy S6 Edge+ smartphones.

2.

There’s no word on the Galaxy S10 We’ve been assured that the S10 will be a “premium” phone, with the Galaxy Note10 being the final version of Samsung’s “flagship” phone.

But we didn’t see it for ourselves, and Samsung hasn’t revealed any pricing or release date.

We’ll be taking our time with this phone, but we think you’ll agree that it’s a great addition to Samsung’s premium-class lineup.

3.

There are a few features that aren’t available on the S7 or S8 Galaxy Note7 Samsung has always been a company that is constantly striving to improve, and that’s the case here.

There was a slight difference in the display on the Note7 when it launched, and we’ve heard that Samsung is working on a new “edge-to-edge” screen with “improved image quality”, but we’re yet to see it in action.

The S8 and S10 do feature the same Exynon 5 Octas CPU, but there’s a new CPU with a larger 4GB of RAM and a new display.

It’ll be interesting to see how that processor stacks up against the Exonyllium processor in the Galaxy 830.

4.

Samsung is introducing the “next generation” in OLED technology The Galaxy 835 is Samsung’s first OLED phone, and it uses a combination of Exyn, the same processor as the Exos 5 Octacores, and a slightly different display, which we found to be a lot more “sharp” than the Exon display on last year’s Galaxy Note5.

It looks a lot better, too.

It also uses a “digital display” technology, which means that Samsung can create a screen with a high pixel density and a low “pixels per inch”.

That means that there’s less of a difference in how big the screen is, compared to the Exones and S5s.

This has been compared to OLED, but it’s not clear whether Samsung has a similar approach to it in this device.

5.

It can’t be locked out with a fingerprint scanner The S9’s fingerprint scanner is now the standard in smartphones, and you can’t unlock it by just tapping the screen.

That means you have to press the fingerprint sensor itself, rather than using the home button or the power button.

Samsung hasn´t announced a fingerprint sensor on the Samsung Galaxy 10, but they’re looking to bring it to a few other Samsung phones.

6.

The Samsung Galaxy Gear is the best smartwatch on the market Samsung’s Gear smartwatch, announced in May, is one of the best Android smartwatches available for less than £500.

You’ll find it on Amazon, and the Gear has a large display and a number of features that will be familiar to anyone who has used an Android Wear device.

7.

There will be one Galaxy S device in every household, Samsung says There’s a Samsung Galaxy device for every household.

In fact, there will be more than one Galaxy Note device in each household.

The company says that you’ll find at least two Samsung Galaxy phones in each house, with a total of 20 devices.

It may sound like a lot, but Samsung says that Samsung has an additional 100+ devices that will only be made available through its online store.

8.

The new Samsung Galaxy 9 will be available in May Samsung’s latest flagship smartphone will be released in May.

It will have the same screen as the S6, and be powered by Samsung’s Exynus processor.

9.

Samsung has finally given us the Galaxy X, but the SX2 is still missing There was some confusion when Samsung revealed the Galaxy Exyns 9 SoC on its flagship Galaxy S5 flagship smartphone.

The Exyn the chip that powers the S5 was a Snapdragon 821, a processor used in the Samsung S6 and S6 Plus, and not a Snapdragon 820.

But a Samsung spokesperson said on Twitter that the company had finally made a decision on