Posted by Abhijeet M. 6 months ago

Samsung Galaxy Note 4 appears in benchmark in Exynos (SM-N910C) and Snapdragon (SM-N910S) flavors


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With the Galaxy S5 Prime turning out to be nothing but the Galaxy S5 LTE-A exclusively for South Korea, the Galaxy Note 4 is the next big thing we are all looking forward to. We recently published exclusive information on Samsung’s next phablet with details on its display and processor, and now, the device has showed up in the AnTuTu benchmark database in both its Snapdragon and Exynos flavors. The benchmark listings give away most of the specs of the Galaxy Note 4, and as we have expected, are as top-of-the-line as previous handsets in the Galaxy Note series have been.

The two variants on AnTuTu carry model numbers SM-N910C and SM-N910S, with the former powered by the Exynos 5433 processor (which we confirmed would be the chip debuting on the Note 4) and the latter by a Snapdragon 805 processor (clocked at 2.5GHz like the Galaxy S5 LTE-A.) The display resolution is 2560×1440 (while the screen size is expected to be 5.7-inches), and other specs listed include 3GB of RAM, 32GB of internal storage, a 16-megapixel camera, and Android 4.4.3.

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The front-facing camera seems to have gotten a nice upgrade to a 3.6-megapixel unit, though it remains to be seen if that’s actually the resolution on the final product (with devices like the HTC One M8 sporting a 5-megapixel front-facing camera, it wouldn’t be surprising if Samsung is also looking at increasing the megapixel count for selfies.)

Overall, none of these specs are surprising, and will combine to make the Galaxy Note 4 among the most powerful Android handsets. Rumor has it that at least one variant will sport a flexible display (but will be exclusive to select markets), and a new design is expected as well, though considering the number of times rumors of a new design on Samsung’s smartphones have burned us by not turning out to be true, it would be best to take everything with a pinch of salt until some solid info comes along.

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11 comments on “Samsung Galaxy Note 4 appears in benchmark in Exynos (SM-N910C) and Snapdragon (SM-N910S) flavors

  1. q8peace 6 months ago said:

    note 4 is 3 gigs not 4 gigs maybe these test are fakes

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  2. sriram231092 6 months ago said:

    Will buy it though I become poor! :’D Need some upgrades in design! 4GB ram would look nice! More over please do not release the next flagship until 1 year! Please let us enjoy the features!!

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    • oversight 6 months ago said:

      So what if they release more than one flagship per year? You don’t have to stop enjoying what you’ve got just because something new is on the horizon.

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  3. hogar 6 months ago said:

    Maybe Exynos chip uses 64 bit and Snapdragon 808 – 810 could not be ready at launching.

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    • megalomaiac14 6 months ago said:

      I was thinking the exact same thing. Not only is there no way that the a57 based snapdragon 810 chip is ready and to this stage of testing, but a 64 but custom android system would also be necessary as…lastly if the speculative data is to believe form Arm And Qualcomm it would suggest the a57 is magnitudes of order more powerful than the a15 based chipset which is already a powerful cpu. The a57 ks something along the lines of 3 to 4 times morw powerful. Therefore, If this were a true quad core a57 based cpu clocked at 2.5 ghz (similar to the snapdragon 805 in s5 lte a) then we should be seeing at least 2/3 higher if not double the a
      Benchmark scores over the 805 not a mere 4500 to 5000. I mean my note 3 with nothing butt

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  4. oversight 6 months ago said:

    I don’t understand why they use separate silicon for different regions. Qualcomm for the US, Exynos for other parts of the world. Seems like it would be easier to design a single piece of hardware using the best silicon you can get.

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    • Suo.Eno 6 months ago said:

      And the answer is… SoC production capacity/strategy. This has been the norm since the 1st time Samsung ran into the problem with S2 GT-I9100 and GT-I9100G (Ti OMAP 4430). So they figured that instead of stretching their own Exynos line, it’s cheaper to mix it a bit half and half with Snapdragons.

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      • iKroneaous 6 months ago said:

        SoC production limits? They make both their own Qualcomm Designed chips and Exynos in Texas. So that’s not the reason at all. It has to do with North America’s stubborn choice to go with an odd LTE bands on many carriers.

        Blame that on American Carriers attempting to keep the World from going to a solid all in one standard. They do it for CONTROL…. reasons and nothing more and that’s not SAMSUNG’s fault. In fact it’s the carriers here that demanded Qualcomm chips or I’d pick Exynos any day w/ Exynos 64bit Octa w/ 4 x A53 and 4 x A57 cores!!! …Qualcomm’s chip is only a Quad Core equivalent to A57 and for the 1st time we’ll see a huge difference!

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        • Suo.Eno 6 months ago said:

          Didn’t say “production limit”, said strat good or bad that’s one ball Samsung won’t kick over to us. I wouldn’t really defend Samsung >>>

          Makes sense if what you’ve said fully applies at NA market, then explain why do Samsung practice the same 2 variants (S4 i9500 and i9505) tact differently across regions, example my country Malaysia. At first it was speculated that Samsung inserted i9500 anyways to corner the non-LTE market 1st and early when it’s nonsense timing-wise because i9505 came just barely weeks after, rendering the i9500 ratio of user base to probably just 30% at most vs. i9505′s. Now remember that even the i9506 aka S4 LTE+ for their home turf runs on SD800 not Exynos? Surely at least locally they can freely allocate Exynos accordingly but???

          I’m aware that you’d prefer Exynos based on sheer hw firepower but a friendly reminder:- 1. If you don’t root OR you’re not into custom ROMs and 2. are fine w/ adhering to Samsung’s SET fw lifespan then Exynos it is. Until Samsung makes good on their promise to further open Exynos up sources+docs concerned, any Exynos device until then are on a pre-determined 2 year planned obsolescence, a world of diff compared to any Snapdragon inside models because even though Qualcomm’s not really open source, they provide timelier and tighter not broken kernel sources/blobs for devs thus ensuring 99% performing custom AOSP ROMs that can span 2 or more Android vers.

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