Samsung’s latest flagship from the Galaxy Series, Samsung Galaxy S7 and Samsung Galaxy S7 Edge, have been a topic of buzz from the newsrooms to the classrooms before and after its launch. The company had earlier showcased the Smartphone at Mobile World Congress this year in Barcelona. While it sports a display with an “Always-on” feature, it is lacking something its opponents such as LG G5 has. And that is Quick Charge 3.0.
Considering the processing capabilities of Galaxy S7 and Galaxy S7 Edge, it can easily support Quick Charge 3.0, but Samsung deployed Quick Charge 2.0 in the Galaxy S7 devices for a reason. Samsung has two kinds of Smartphones in the processor point of view currently in the market. To maintain consistency in Charging across all devices, Samsung went ahead with Quick Charge 2.0 for Galaxy S7 devices.
To recall, Samsung Galaxy S7 sports a 5.1-inch Super AMOLED capacitive touch-screen at a resolution of 1440 x 2560 pixels with a 577 ppi pixel density. On the other hand, Samsung Galaxy S7 Edge has a curved-edged 5.5-inch Super AMOLED capacitive touchscreen at a resolution of 1440 x 2560 pixels with a 534 ppi pixel density.
Samsung Galaxy S7 and Samsung Galaxy S7 Edge have an “Always-on” display which can be used to check the notifications, date and time without having to turn the screen of the device on. Both the devices run on Android 6.0 Marshmallow and are packed with 12 MP Primary Camera and a 5 MP Selfie Camera.
Thanks to the 4 GB RAM, the memory department of both the devices looks fine and they are available in two variants with either 32 GB or 64 GB internal storage. In addition to that, the devices are powered by Qualcomm MSM8996 Snapdragon 820 Exynos 8890 Octa processor and Adreno 530 GPU for high-end graphical activities.
While Samsung Galaxy S7 has a 3000 mAh battery, Samsung Galaxy S7 Edge has a 3600 mAh.