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Samsung Galaxy Note Official, HD Super AMOLED in Tow [Updated with Video]

This week Samsung revealed several new devices at their “Unpacked” event in Berlin at IFA 2011, perhaps the most impressive of these being the Samsung Galaxy Note. This device is what Samsung will be promoting as the ultimate single device for all of your mobile needs, bridging the gap between smartphone and tablet, with a size that’s small enough to fit in your pocket yet large enough and brilliant enough to provide you with any and all of your interactive screen-based needs. In addition, this is the first device on the market to feature such a brilliant resolution and brightness with Samsung’s own brand new “HD Super AMOLED” at 1280×800 pixel WXGA resolution, 285ppi that is, on a cool 5.3-inch display – a new level of WOW factor at play in the Galaxy Note for sure.

No longer will you need (nor will you want) to carry along a phone, a tablet, a camera, a notepad, pen, and paper, nay! Now you’ve got the Samsung Galaxy Note – not stuck in one category as a smartphone or a tablet, this device is being marketed (very intelligently) as its own entity. Inside you’ll find a 1.4 Ghz dual-core processor, 1GB of RAM, and the most current handset-optimized Google mobile OS Android 2.3 Gingerbread. On the back you’ll find an 8 megapixel camera with LED flash, on the front is a 2 megapixel camera for video chat, and the entire device weighs in at 178 grams and is 9.65mm (0.37-inch) thin. Samsung will be releasing this device in at least two configurations, those being LTE and HSPA+ connectivity options.

What this device’s existence represents is Samsung’s extensive research into the ideal balance point for portability, ease in use, and a wholly optimized on-the-go experience for both everyday consumers and enterprise users. The largest screen size possible while ensuring a smartphone’s portability. Consolidation is the name of the game, this device taking a slew of ideal situations, including the analog pen and pad classic form of taking notes, and adding them all together to come up with this one perfect blend.

And what about the “Note” bit exactly, then? Is there actually a stylus? Why yes there is! And with a silo inside the device so that you might store the stylus while you’re not using it. You’ll find from our hands-on look at this device that this is the most responsive and best-laid bit of stylus technology yet laid down on an Android tablet. There’s a single button on the pen that’ll activate several features, the one we’re of course most interested in being a hold down and double-tap activating a screen-grab. The Samsung S Memo app (included out of the box, of course) supports photo, voice, text, handwriting, and drawing capture, all of it working with your regular Android sharing options for optimal cloud-working experience. Finally, the pen takes stylus working to a new level as you’re able to use it for all manner of activity, not just drawing. Open apps, flip through pages, and write in text to still frames amongst a whole slew of other awesome new features.

Get to know this device twice as well soon here on SlashGear as we post our hands-on look at the device straight from Berlin!

Then continue to follow along with us LIVE for the rest of the Samsung Unpacked event at IFA 2011 for total coverage of every Samsung device we’ll be marveling over for weeks and months to come. Also stay tuned to SlashGear for our hands-on look at the devices we’ve revealed from Samsung today, and get ready to take em out a whole new door!

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Samsung Galaxy S10, S10+ And S10E With Dynamic Amoled Infinity

The entire S10 lineup is a product of Samsungs quest for perfection in providing smartphones with immersive user experiences, and for the Korean giant, perfection at this stage means a device with:

An edge-to-edge screen with pint-sized bezels, one that can wirelessly charge another device, one with an Infinity-O display with pint-sized cut for front-facing cameras, and what is more, one with ultrasonic in-screen fingerprint reader that uses sound waves and of course a device with multiple rear cameras, up to 1TB of built-in storage and many more.

Samsung Galaxy S10+

At the rear, you have a triple shooter with dual OIS comprising of a 12MP  primary sensor with Dual Pixel autofocus, optical stabilization, an aperture that can switch between f/1.5 and f/2.4 as well as a 12MP telephoto shooter (45°) laced with OIS and Phase Detection AF, and a third 16MP 123° Ultra Wide sensor with f/2.2 aperture with 0.5X/2X optical zoom, up to 10X digital zoom.

Samsung Galaxy S10

Samsung also announced a 5G variant of the Galaxy S10 that has a 4,500-mAh battery with 8GB RAM and 256GB storage with no option for expansion making it the only member of the lineup without a microSD card slot.

Samsung Galaxy S10e

The Samsung Galaxy S10e is the most basic of the trio. Its a watered-down variant of the Galaxy S10, and is clearly aimed at those operating on a tighter budget. The device still, keeps some of the juicy features of its bigger siblings, albeit some compromises. First, the display is a lot more now compact – at 5.8 inches, the Galaxy S10e eschews the continuum curved sides display for a flat Dynamic AMOLED panel with HDR+ support, and drops the in-screen fingerprint reader for a side-mounted one as rumored.

Samsung Galaxy S10e specifications

5.8-inch Full HD+ (2280 × 1080 pixels) Dynamic AMOLED display with 438ppi, HDR10+, Corning Gorilla Glass 5 protection

Octa-Core Qualcomm Snapdragon 855 7nm Mobile Platform with Adreno 640 GPU / Octa-Core Samsung Exynos 9 Series 9820 8nm processor with Mali-G76 MP12 GPU

6GB / 8GB LPDDR4x RAM with 128GB/256GB storage (UFS 2.1), expandable memory up to 512GB with microSD

Android 9.0 (Pie)

Single / Hybrid Dual SIM (nano + nano / microSD)

12MP Dual Pixel rear camera with LED Flash, f/2.4-f/1.5 variable  aperture, OIS, 16MP 123° Ultra Wide sensor with f/2.2 aperture with 0.5X/2X optical zoom, up to 8X digital zoom

10MP Dual Pixel front-facing camera with 80° wide-angle lens, f/1.9 aperture

Water and dust resistant (IP68)

Stereo speakers tuned by AKG, Dolby Atmos

Side-mounted Fingerprint Sensor

Sensors – Accelerometer, Barometer, Capacitive Fingerprint Sensor, Gyro Sensor, Geomagnetic Sensor, Hall Sensor, Proximity Sensor, RGB Light Sensor

Dimensions: 69.9 x 142.2 x 7.9mm; Weight: 150g

Dual 4G VoLTE, Wi-Fi 802.11ax (2.4/5GHz), VHT80 4×4 MIMO, Bluetooth 5, GPS with GLONASS, USB 3.1, NFC, MST

3,100mAh battery with fast Charging both on wired and wireless (WPC and PMA) charging, Wireless PowerShare

Samsung has also dropped the telephoto module on the flip side, leaving the S10e with just the 12MP main cam and 16MP ultra-wide angle shooter, while retaining the 10MP/4K module used on the S10. Battery sized also has been cut down to a 3,100mAh size, but still enjoys the fast wired and wireless charging, plus Wireless PowerShare goodies. Inside the device is the Snapdragon 855 or  Samsung Exynos 9 Series 9820 SoCs coupled with 6GB of RAM and 128GB storage, and  8GB of RAM and 256GB storage.

The Galaxy S10, S10+, S10e are immediately available for pre-order in the US and several countries and will go on sale from March 8, 2023, in select markets.  Early adopters in a few select markets will get the Galaxy Buds worth $129.99 for free. Pricing will vary depending on the region, but below are the general price ideas.

Galaxy S10 Pricing

Samsung Galaxy S10 8GB + 128GB – $899.99

Samsung Galaxy S10 8GB + 512GB – $1149.99

Samsung Galaxy S10+ 8GB + 128GB – $999.99

Samsung Galaxy S10+ 8GB + 512GB Ceramic – $1249.99

Samsung Galaxy S10+ 12GB + 1TB Ceramic – $1599.99

Samsung Galaxy S10e 6GB + 128GB  – $749.99

Samsung Galaxy 10e+ 8GB + 256GB – $849.99

Android 4.1.2 Jelly Bean Update For Samsung Galaxy Note N7000 In India

Samsung said we’ll see the Android 4.1 Jelly Bean update for the Galaxy Note in March, and they’ve been true to their word this time around. The Korean manufacturer has now started rolling out the official Jelly Bean update in India, which upgrades the device to Android 4.1.2 Jelly Bean with build number DDLSC.

Android 4.1 is an important update for many reasons. First and foremost, it features “Project Butter”, which provides a much faster and smoother interface and operation compared to previous versions of Android. Using the processor and GPU in tandem along with techniques such as Vsync, triple buffering, and touch anticipation, Project Butter keeps the interface running at 60 fps and results in a smooth and responsive experience.

Other new features in Jelly Bean include the expandable and actionable notifications, Google Now search assistant that provides users with information before they even look for it, offline voice typing, faster browsing performance, better accessibility features, and a range of other small yet useful tweaks that put Android 4.1 leaps and bounds ahead of Android 4.0 Ice Cream Sandwich.

But the biggest change of all is that Samsung has completely replaced its old user interface and slapped on the Nature UX found on newer devices like the Galaxy S3 or Note 2. It’s a major revamp and brings along some very useful features from Samsung’s latest iteration of TouchWiz, such as multi window multitasking, pop-up video play, and many more, along with a radically different visual look.

The new TouchWiz features and improvements in the update include:

Multi-View (Multi Window Multitasking, same as in Note 2)

Multi-View can also be disabled

Page Buddy

Notification Panel can now be customized

New Additions in Notification Panel

Smart Rotation (Screen Display adjusts to your angle of sightings)

Continuous Input in Samsung Keyboard (Like Swipe or Android 4.2 Keyboard)

Samsung’s Cloud services

Features like Direct Call, Smart Stay and Pop-up Play

New Widgets From the Galaxy S3

2 Home screen modes

New Notifications bar

While the update is rolling out over the air, the firmware for the update is available for manual download as well, so that you can update right away without waiting. Furthermore, thanks to XDA member ThaiDai, there is also a rooted custom version of the Android 4.1.2 firmware, installable as a custom ROM using a custom recovery.

However, keep in mind that manually updating, especially if you’re on a custom ROM, might require you to factory reset your device, and while apps and personal data can be backed up and restored, things like your Google account will need to be re-entered. If you aren’t okay with that, it is best to wait for the over the air update to arrive on your phone.

Now let’s see how we can install either the official Android 4.1.2 firmware or the custom rooted version on the Galaxy Note.


The procedure described below is only for the Samsung Galaxy Note, model number N7000. Do not try it on any other device, not even on the LTE/US variant of the Galaxy Note.


The methods and procedures discussed here are considered risky, so try them out at your own risk, and make sure to read each step carefully before attempting anything. We will not be held responsible if anything goes wrong.

Official Android 4.1.2 Firmware (DDLSC)

This is the full official firmware that has been released by Samsung and won’t make any unofficial modifications on the phone. Use it if you want to update to the official Android 4.1.2 manually. If you want a pre-rooted version of the firmware, follow instructions for that given after the official firmware instructions.

Download Link

Extract the file downloaded in step 3 on the computer to obtain a file named N7000DDLSC_N7000ODDLSC_N7000DDLS6_HOME.tar.md5 (the file name may end at .tar, which is normal). This is the actual firmware file that we need to flash on the phone.

Extract the contents of the file to a folder on your computer.

If your phone is rooted, perform the following steps before moving on to step 8 (skip this step if your device is not rooted), to retain root access after the update.

Download OTA RootKeeper from the Play Store. .

Now, turn off your phone and wait for it to shut down completely.

Then, put the phone into download mode. To do so, press and hold these keys together: Volume Down + Home + Power till the phone turns on and shows a Warning!! screen. Then press Volume Up to enter download mode.

Important! Connect your phone to PC now. You should get the message “Added !!” under Odin’s message box in the bottom left.

If you don’t get this message, make sure you installed drivers correctly (using Kies or directly) as given in step 2. If it still doesn’t work, try changing to another USB port on the computer and also use the USB ports on the back if you have a desktop PC.

Important! Do not make any other changes in Odin except selecting the required files as given in step 11. Leave all other options as they are. Make sure Re-Partition check box is not selected.

What do if Odin gets stuck or doesn’t do anything: If ODIN gets stuck on setup connection or at any stage of this process after you’ve hit the Start button, and doesn’t seem to be doing anything, or if upon completion of the process you get a FAIL message (with red background) in ODIN, do this: disconnect the phone from the PC, close ODIN, remove battery for 4-5 seconds, re-insert it, turn phone on in Download mode again, and do the procedure again from Step 10.

[Important] What to do if phone doesn’t boot: After you get the PASS message and the phone reboots, the phone might get stuck at the booting animation. If that happens, perform the following steps to make it boot. Remember that these steps will wipe your personal data like contacts, apps, messages, etc. If your phone has already booted, stop reading the guide here, your phone has been updated successfully:

Boot to recovery mode — for which, first power off phone (by removing battery and reinserting it), wait for 5-6 seconds, and then press and hold Home + Volume Up + Power keys together till the screen turns on, then let them go to boot into recovery. Once you are in recovery mode, use volume keys to move the selection up and down and home/power key to select the option.

Go to Wipe data/Factory Reset and select it. Select Yes on next screen.

Then, select reboot system now to reboot the phone, which will now boot properly.

If you run into any roadblocks while flashing the firmware, let us know and we’ll help you out.

Custom Rooted Android 4.1.2 Firmware

This is a custom version of the official firmware. It is rooted, and comes in two versions – one is the full unchanged (apart from root) version, while the other is a small version which has some of the stock apps removed. You can flash either one following the instructions below.

Part I: Download ROM

Download the latest version of either the Full or Small version of the ROM from the source page.

Then, copy the ROM’s file to the internal storage on the phone. Don’t extract the file, copy it as it is.

PART II: Flashing Safe Kernel

Since Ice Cream Sandwich-based stock kernels can brick the device while wiping data (required for installing the ROM), we’ll flash a safe kernel which doesn’t have this issue before installing the ROM. This will also install a custom recovery (ClockworkMod) which we need to install the ROM.


DO NOT extract the .tar file (this might show up as a zip file as well, but do not extract it). You need to flash the .tar file using Odin to gain root access and install ClockWorkMod Recovery (CWM) alongside. (If you’re getting a zImage file, it means you’ve extracted the .tar file too! — and that’s not a right thing to do. Use 7-zip to extract.)

Extract the contents of the Odin file to a folder.

Disconnect your phone if it’s connected to PC, then switch it off.

Now, put the Galaxy Note in Download Mode — press and hold these keys together: Volume Down + Home + Power. A Warning! screen will come up; press Volume Up key to continue to enter Download Mode.

Important! Do not make any other changes in Odin except selecting the required file as given in step 9. Leave all other options as they are.

If you don’t get this message, then probably there is a problem with drivers. Make sure you’ve proper drivers installed (check step 1). Also, uninstall Kies from the Control Panel as well (this will leave the drivers on the computer but remove Kies which can interfere with the procedure).

Now, hit the START button to start flashing of CF-Root kernel on your Galaxy Note. When the flashing is complete, your phone will automatically reboot — and when you see the Samsung logo, you can safely unplug the cable. Plus, you’ll get a PASS (with green background) message in the left-most box at the very top of the Odin.

What to do if Odin gets stuck: If ODIN gets stuck and doesn’t seem to be doing anything, or you get a FAIL message (with red background) in ODIN, disconnect the phone from the PC, close ODIN, remove battery, re-insert it, turn phone on in Download mode again, and do the procedure again from Step 8.

[Important] The phone will get stuck on the boot screen now. Now, disconnect the phone, remove its battery,  re-insert it, but DO NOT turn it on yet. Go to the next part of the guide.

Part III: Installing the ROM

In recovery, use the Volume buttons to navigate and the power button to select items.

Select wipe data/factory reset, then select Yes on next screen to confirm. Wait a while till the data wipe is complete.

Select install zip from sdcard, then select choose zip from sdcard. Scroll to the ROM file on the sdcard and select it. Confirm installation by selecting Yes on the next screen.

After the installation is complete, select Go back then select reboot system now to reboot the phone and reboot into the rooted Android 4.1.2 ROM.

Via: Sammobile

Back To Stock: Get The Official Android 4.1.2 Update For Samsung Note Gt


Warranty may be void of your device if you follow the procedures given on this page.

You only are responsible for your device. We won’t be liable if any damage occurs to your device and/or its components.


Before you begin with guide instructions below, make sure your android device is adequately charged — at least 50% battery of the device.


To make sure your device is eligible with this, you must first confirm its model no. in ‘About device’ option under Settings. Another way to confirm model no. is by looking for it on the packaging box of your device. It must be GT-N7000!

Do not use the procedures discussed here on any other Galaxy Note (including the Galaxy Note variant at T-Mobile, AT&T and other International variants) or any other device of Samsung or any other company. You have been warned!


Back up important data and stuff before you start playing around here as there are chances you might lose your apps and app-data (app settings, game progress, etc.), and in rare case, files on the internal memory, too.

For help on Backup and Restore, check out our exclusive page on that linked right below.



You must have proper and working driver installed on your windows computer to be able to successfully flash stock firmware on your Samsung Galaxy Note. In case you’re not sure, follow the link below for a definitive guide for installing driver for your Galaxy Note on your computer.



Download the Odin zip file and firmware file given below. Transfer both Odin and firmware file to a separate folder on your computer just to keep things tidy.


Important Note: Backup important files stored on internal SD card of your device, so that in case a situation arises requiring you to do a factory reset after flashing stock firmware, which might delete internal sd card too, your files will remain safe on PC.

Extract/Unzip the Odin zip file, Latest Odin3 on your computer (using 7-zip free software, preferably) to get this file: Odin3 v3.09.exe

Extract/Unzip the Firmware zip file, on your computer (using 7-zip free software, preferably) to get this file: N7000DDLSC_N7000ODDLSC_N7000DLS6_HOME.tar.md5

Move the firmware file, N7000DDLSC_N7000ODDLSC_N7000DLS6_HOME.tar.md5, in the same folder in which you extracted Latest Odin3 (Just for your convenience, that is). So, now you’ll have the following files in that folder:

Odin3 v3.09.exe


Disconnect the Galaxy Note from PC if it is connected.

Boot your Samsung Galaxy Note into Download Mode:

Power off your phone first and wait for 6-7 seconds after display is off

Press and hold these 3 buttons together until you see Warning! screen: Volume Down + Power + Home

If you don’t get the Added! message, here are some troubleshooting tips:

Make sure you have installed driver for Galaxy Note as said above in ‘Before you begin..’ section.

If you have already installed driver, then uninstall them and re-install back.

Connect using a different USB port on your PC.

Try a different USB cable. The original cable that came with your phone should work best, if not, try any other cable that’s new and of good quality.

Reboot phone and PC and then try again.

Load the firmware file (extracted in Step 1) into Odin as instructed below:

Now in the Option section of Odin, make sure that Re-Partition box is unchecked. (Auto Reboot and F. Reset Time boxes remain checked, while all other boxes remain unchecked.)

Double check the above two steps.

If you see FAIL message instead of the PASS in Odin’s top left box, that’s a problem. Try this now: disconnect your Galaxy Note from PC, close Odin, remove phone’s battery and put it back inside in 3-4 seconds, open Odin and then repeat from Step 3 of this guide again.

Also, If device is Stuck at setup connection or on any other process, then too, try this: disconnect your Note from PC, close Odin, remove phone’s battery and put it back inside in 3-4 seconds, open Odin and then repeat from Step 3 of this guide again.


Your suggestions and queries, if any, are most welcomed!

Samsung Galaxy Note For At&T Lte: First Look

The Galaxy Note has been out for a while internationally, but now it is headed to U.S. shores. Exclusive to AT&T’s 4G LTE network, the Galaxy Note uses a Wacom-made “S Pen” for note-taking and drawing. Wacom pens recognize both right-handed and left-handed users. It also mimics the act of physically taking notes: The harder you press the pen down on the Note, the more bold your lines will be. Samsung has yet to announce pricing and availability for the Galaxy Note.

We got a sneak peek at the Galaxy Note last night before today’s AT&T press conference. The 5.3-inch 1280-by-800 resolution HD Super AMOLED display puts the Note in an interesting place between a phone and a tablet. According to Samsung, there won’t be an unlocked version of the Note in the U.S., which puts it more in the subsidized phone with contract category.

In Video:Samsung Galaxy Note Hands-On Demo

The Galaxy Note runs the latest version of Android Gingerbread 2.3.6 with a similar version of TouchWiz to the Galaxy S II line of phones. As you might expect, the Galaxy Note has built-in software and special gestures for the pen.

To pull up the notepad, you hold down the button on the pen and double tap on the display. If you have another app open, the notepad appears on top of it allowing you to easily switch back to it. You can also take screenshots by simply pressing and holding the pen to whatever you want to capture. You shot then opens in a simple photo editing app, which lets you crop the screenshot in either lasso or rectangle mode.

Writing on the Galaxy Note takes some getting used to. At first, I was appalled at how horrible my handwriting looked. Once I got the hang of using the pen though, I started to enjoy it. As somebody who is constantly doodling and prefers writing down notes to typing them, I could see myself using the Note in meetings or for my personal use. You can change the color of your font, erase it and add text.

The Galaxy Note is powered by a 1.5GHz dual-core processor and seemed pretty speedy throughout. There were times, however, when I was writing something, it didn’t register right away and I had to rewrite. The 8-megapixel camera took pretty good pictures in the oddly-lit Riviera Casino where my briefing was held.

I have to say, however, it feels a little silly using something of this size as a phone. It isn’t like holding an iPhone up to your face, but it does feel a little unwieldy. It is light enough, but a bit too wide for my hands. Samsung has not yet released the exact dimensions of the US version of the Galaxy Note.

Samsung says that the SDK for the Galaxy Note and S Pen will be available to developers soon (though they couldn’t say exactly when). I see a lot of potential for creative and productivity apps as well as games that incorporate the S Pen (think Nintendo DS-style games).

Stay tuned for more phone and other tech news out of Las Vegas and be sure to follow us on Twitter @pcworld for the latest news and gadgets.

For more blogs, stories, photos, and video from the nation’s largest consumer electronics show, check out PCWorld’s complete coverage of CES 2012.

Samsung Galaxy J3 Vs Coolpad Note 3 Lite Comparison Review

Specifications Comparison

Design & Build

In terms of the design and build quality of the devices, the both feature a plastic build with removable back covers. They both feature plastic rims with a chrome finish to give it a metallic look, but they both are actually plastic only. The Coolpad Note 3 Lite comes with touch capacitive navigation buttons on the front of the device, whereas the Galaxy J3 comes with a physical home button on the front along with the two navigation keys on the either side of the button.


The display size on both these smartphones is 5-inches and the resolution on both of these displays is 720p, but they differ in the type of displays that they offer. The Samsung Galaxy J3 offers a Super AMOLED display, whereas the Coolpad Note 3 Lite offers an IPS display. The color and viewing angles on the Super AMOLED display are much better than the ones of the IPS display.

Even in outdoor direct sunlight, the visibility of the Samsung Galaxy J3 is much better than the Coolpad Note 3 Lite. Both the displays were legible in direct sunlight, but the one on the Galaxy J3 was much more brighter because of the Outdoor mode in Display Settings. When launching the camera on both the smartphones, the visibility of the Coolpad Note 3 Lite fell drastically as almost nothing was visible on the screen, but on the Galaxy J3, everything was clearly visible.


The camera on both these smartphones is different in a lot of respects. The camera on the Galaxy J3 is an 8-megapixel shooter, whereas the secondary camera is a 5-megapixel shooter. The camera on the Coolpad Note 3 Lite is a 13-megapixel shooter and the secondary camera is a 5-megapixel shooter.

In terms of the image quality that we can expect from both these phones, they are comparable in outdoor lighting, but when it comes to low lighting, the Coolpad Note 3 Lite performs a bit better compared to the Samsung Galaxy J3.

Samsung Galaxy J3 HDR Mode

Normal Picture

HDR Picture

Coolpad Note 3 Lite HDR Mode

Normal Picture

HDR Picture

Samsung Galaxy J3 Front Camera

Coolpad Note 3 Lite Front Camera

Samsung Galaxy J3 Rear Camera

Coolpad Note 3 Lite Rear Camera

Benchmarks & Gaming

In terms of the processor and the RAM that these two phones pack, there is a lot of difference. The Samsung Galaxy J3 packs a Speardtrum SC7731 processor, clocked at 1.2GHz, coupled with 1.5GB of RAM, whereas the Coolpad Note 3 Lite comes with the Mediatek MT6735 processor, clocked at 1.3GHz, coupled with 3GB of RAM. The benchmarks for both the phones is as shown below.

Coming over to the gaming performance, I played the Asphalt 8 and Dead Trigger 2 on the Coolpad Note 3 Lite, and Dead Trigger 2 and Modern Combat 5 on the Samsung Galaxy J3. They both managed to play the respective games without any problem whatsoever. The Coolpad Note 3 Lite was a bit better when playing games and no frame drops or lags were noticed because of the 3GB of RAM that it packs.

Samsung Galaxy J3 Gaming Data

[table id=458 /]

Coolpad Note 3 Lite Gaming Data

[table id=312 /]

Battery Performance

The battery on both these smartphones is comparable. The Coolpad Note 3 Lite has a 2500mAh battery whereas the Samsung Galaxy J3 has a 2600mAh battery. The good thing about the battery on the Galaxy J3 is that it is removable and this means that if you ever run out of battery, you can just change it with a new battery that you have lying around.

In terms of the actual battery performance, I ran the Lab 501 battery test on the phones to play the same video for 15 minutes. After these 15 minutes, I recorded the battery drop just to get an idea about their battery performance. I did the same thing for the Browser test in the app where I ran that test for 10 minutes each on both these smartphones. Here are the results.

[table id=457 /]

Extra Features

The Coolpad Note 3 Lite offers a fingerprint scanner, which the Samsung Galaxy J3 lacks. The fingerprint scanner is a must have in any smartphone these days as it adds to the security of the device to a great extent. Also, the Coolpad Note 3 Lite has 3GB of RAM, which is straightforward double than what the Galaxy J3 offers.

Pros & Cons

Samsung Galaxy J3 Pros

Great Outdoor Visibility

Decent Camera

Removable Battery

Samsung Galaxy J3 Cons

No Fingerprint Scanner

Only 1.5GB of RAM

Coolpad Note 3 Lite Pros

Fingerprint Scanner

3GB of RAM

Coolpad Note 3 Lite Cons

Not so great Outdoor Visibility

No Removable Battery


Overall, both these smartphones are good in their own aspects, but if I have to choose one myself, I’ll choose the Coolpad Note 3 Lite just because of the Fingerprint scanner, more RAM and better low light camera performance in our testing.

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