In an invitation sent out to journalists and posted on Facebook, Samsung announced that it would be unveiling "the next Galaxy" on Thursday, May 3, at 7 p.m. in London. Samsung emailed, tweeted and blogged Monday about a May 3 event in which reporters are being invited to “come and meet the next Galaxy.”
Samsung's Galaxy lineup includes Smartphone, tablets, and the larger form factor "phablet" known as the Galaxy Note. But with recent Galaxy Tab and Galaxy Note launches, it's the next Galaxy Smartphone for which most Samsung fans have been waiting. The Galaxy S III would be the successor to the Galaxy S II, which was never a single phone, but rather a line-up of devices with varying internal specs and exterior designs for different countries and carriers. Shoot, even the S II’s display sizes varied, with both 4.3-inch and 4.5-inch screens. That will see the mysterious device launched in a little over two weeks. No device is named, but it seems highly that this will concern the follow-up to the Galaxy S2, as having seen the company's crop of new gear at Mobile World Congress, Samsung's unlikely to have any more products to launch in the first half of this year.
Though Samsung didn't provide any details, we suspect that the device to be unveiled will be called the Galaxy S III, and we've heard rumors of what this device might offer. The tech site Boy Genius Report was tipped off about the GS3's 1.5GHz quad-core processor, a 4.8-inch HD screen with 16:9 aspect ratio, 4G LTE, an 8-megapixel rear-facing camera and 2-megapixel front-facing camera, Android 4.0 "Ice Cream Sandwich," and, curiously, a ceramic case. Back in February, Samsung decided not to unveil the Galaxy S III at Mobile World Congress (MWC) in Barcelona, opting to instead show off the Galaxy Beam Smartphone plus projector, the Galaxy Note 10.1, and the Galaxy S WiFi 4.2. The company also raised eyebrows by admitting to "not doing very well" in the tablet space. By all accounts, the Galaxy Nexus is currently Samsung’s best Android phone, its single-carrier limitation notwithstanding. But what will happen when the Galaxy S III is released? This question, too, is complicated by the 5.3-inch Galaxy Note, which has been a surprise hit for Samsung. More than 5 million Galaxy Note units have shipped worldwide — and this is a phone that runs on the horribly antiquated Android 2.3.
When the Galaxy S III is unveiled, the Smartphone will be worthy of flagship status for at least a few carriers, Rubin said: “The idea behind the Galaxy Nexus is to provide a pure Google Android experience,” he said. “The Galaxy Note, which has the largest screen size of any handset in a major U.S. carrier portfolio, is clearly about maximum screen real estate and the S-Pen for notes, annotation and drawing. Each device has its trade offs and Samsung is trying to have something out there for most anyone.”
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