4 Reasons Not to Install Galaxy S10 Android 10 & 12 Reasons You Should
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4 Reasons Not to Install Galaxy S10 Android 10 & 12 Reasons You Should

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Install Android 10 If You've Got Android Pie Problems

Install Android 10 If You've Got Android Pie Problems

If you're dealing with problems on Android Pie, and you can't seem to find a fix, you might want to install Android 10 right away. It could do wonders for your phone's performance. 

Again, the Samsung Galaxy S10 Android 10 update isn't perfect. There are bugs and performance issues that need maintenance. That said, it could improve your device's performance in several ways. 

Some Galaxy S10 users are noticing improved battery life and a smoother user interface. Some Galaxy S10 users who were experiencing random reboots on Android Pie aren't seeing them on Android 10. 

Android updates, particularly major releases like Android 10, have been known to iron out common performance issues like severe battery drain, reboots, lag, and issues with connectivity (Wi-Fi, Bluetooth, cellular data, GPS). 

If your Samsung Galaxy S10 is tied to a specific carrier, there's a good chance your carrier will tack on additional bug fixes to your upgrade. 

Samsung's version of Android 10 also comes with a few changes to Device Care (formerly known as Device Maintenance). 

In Android 10, the battery usage graph now provides more detailed information. The company's also added a battery limit-setting and other enhancements for Wireless PowerShare.

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5 Reasons to Wait for the Galaxy S21 & 5 Reasons Not To

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Wait for Even Better Cameras

Wait for Even Better Cameras

In addition to making a yearly change to the processor, Samsung also makes yearly upgrades to the Galaxy S series' camera. Don't expect that to change in 2021. 

The Galaxy S20 and Galaxy S20+ have a 64MP camera while the Galaxy S20 Ultra has an 108MP camera. The devices also feature Space Zoom technology that utilizes a combination of Hybrid Optic Zoom and Super Resolution Zoom.

You get up to 30X zoom on the Galaxy S20 and Galaxy S20+ while the Galaxy S20 Ultra features a whopping 100X zoom. 

Samsung is reportedly developing a brand new 150MP Nonacell sensor and there's a chance it lands inside the Galaxy S21 series next year. 

We don't know a whole lot about the sensor yet, but it's expected to debut in late 2020 so we should learn more about it then. 

We've also heard the Galaxy S21 Ultra, the highest-end model, will have a quadruple-camera setup with two telephoto lenses.

There's also a chance Samsung keeps the 108MP sensor. Ice Universe believes Samsung will keep it though it will be the successor to the company's ISOCELL HM1 image sensor.

The company will also reportedly upgrade the front-facing camera. A report out of Korea hints at a selfie camera with OIS (Optical Image Stabilization). 

According to the report, Samsung is testing two prototypes. One has a 1/2-inch sensor and the other has a 1/2.55-inch sensor with OIS. 

A more recent report out of Taiwan states that Samsung is planning to drop laser autofocus from the Galaxy S21 series.

The report states that one of the Galaxy S21 prototypes in development has a 150MP main sensor, a 64MP telephoto sensor, a 16MP wide-angle sensor, and a 12MP macro sensor.

Korean publication The Elec claims the Time-of-Flight (ToF) sensor, which is on board the Galaxy S20 series, won't come to the Galaxy S21. The company didn't bring the technology to the Galaxy Note 20 series so this wouldn't be much of a surprise. 

It's important to remember that Galaxy S21 is still in development which means things can and probably will change before the device hits shelves. 

The cameras on the Galaxy S20 series and Galaxy Note 20 series should also be good enough for most people. That said, if you want something even better, consider waiting for next year's models. 

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