Also, Galaxy Note 9 should be thicker or wider to include a larger capacity battery, so an increase in its size would be offset not only by the larger screen but also by a larger battery.
These are two sources that have hit before, but there are no guarantees that they are in accordance with Samsung's plans for the Galaxy Note 9.
The Samsung Galaxy Note 9 was rumoured to have an under-display fingerprint sensor. And the latest leak courtesy of Chinese leaker Ice Universe claimed in a tweet post the upcoming Note version might have a bigger battery of 3,850mAh or 4,000mAh.
2. The Galaxy S9 comes with fast charging right out of the box
The previous iteration Galaxy Note 8, comes equipped with a dual-camera setup, out of which one is a 12MP wide-angle lens of aperture f/1.7, while the other is a 12MP telephoto lens of aperture f/2.4. The suit concerns three patents, believed to be related to the biometric security features of Samsung's recent Galaxy devices; specifically, the Galaxy S6, Galaxy S7 and Galaxy S8 (and the Edge/Plus variants thereof). It might feature 6GB of RAM along with internal storage options - 64GB or 256GB. Running Android 7.1.1 Nougat with TouchWiz UX on top, the smartphone is expected to receive the Android Oreo update soon. If this is anything to be trusted, the Galaxy Note 9 would be the main premium Galaxy Smartphone to pack such sort of battery. However, Samsung could give the feature a miss if the technology is not perfected in time for mass production. The device runs on the latest Android 8.0 Oreo interface and is dust and water resistant due to its IP68 rating. The phone also comes with Samsung's trademark always-on functionality.
Powered by an overclocked 2.8 GHz Exynos 9810 chipset, which makes it faster than any of Samsung's current flagships.
The Galaxy Note 9 is expected to follow the same design strategy as the Galaxy S9 duo, which some might find disappointing.
Russia UN envoy says United States wants to oust Syrian govt, contain Russia
Syria's Foreign Ministry said Wednesday that Trump's threats to attack are "reckless" and endanger global peace and security. Karen Pierce, Britain's ambassador to the United Nations, said Russia's claims were "grotesque, weird and a blatant lie".