Anandtech examen de Galaxy S10 + Exynos vs examen Anandtech Snapdragon

Anandtech examen de Galaxy S10 + Exynos vs examen Anandtech Snapdragon

Anandtech Review of Galaxy S10+ Exynos vs Snapdragon

Avant d’acheter un smartphone pliable, il faut absolument regarder les différents appareils disponibles sur le marché. Lequel, permettra vraiment de lire les jokes tous les jours de manière gréable ?

vs Galaxy S10 + Exynos Snapdragon

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24 réflexions au sujet de “Anandtech examen de Galaxy S10 + Exynos vs examen Anandtech Snapdragon”

  1. TLDR; they’re more evenly matched than last year. Snapdragon is still ahead. Snapdragon also has slightly better camera performance with better shadow detail and color rendering and 3.5mm audio quality is still better on the snapdragon

    On a side note Google really needs to fix shadow processing on the pixels. [S10]( [XS]( [P3]( I’ve noticed this in some comaprisons before but sad to see its still not addressed. It looks really bad on vegetation, it adds a lot of bad contrast to trees and makes tree stems pitch black regularly.

  2. /u/andreif I would love to hear a little more on this \ what it means in a more layman’s way:

    > Along with the capacity changes, Samsung seems to have also changed their battery chemistry or charging behaviour, as the PMIC is now programmed to reduce its charge capacity and voltage at 300 cycles instead of 200 cycles. Similarly, the degradation curve appears to have been delayed, and it now reaches a lower 90% of the battery’s design capacity after 700 cycles instead of 300. The degradation curves had been rather consistent for a few generations, so it’s interesting to see such a big change in the S10, and it’s something to keep an eye on in the next year or two of usage.

  3. So if Snapdragon is the way to go, especially in the US, what version of the S10 is the best choice for longevity, ROMs, and performance? I don’t think any US carrier can have the bootloader unlocked, so does that leave international Snapdragon S10 as the single best version of the phone?

  4. The newest Firmware for the Exynos fixes many problems and improves other things:

    -performance is better overall

    -battery life and deep sleep is great now

    -camera (firmware) is updated and pics seem better

    -fingerprint scanner is more reliable

    -display calibration seems changed (looks cleaner in natural mode)

    Oh Firmware is ASCA (old one is ASBA). Rolling out in Germany, France, UK,… atm.

  5. Freaking finally! A detailed review. Not a 15 minute fancy specs read. Yup definitely skipping the Exynos chipped S10 series.

    Also, if I buy an unlocked US version, will it be compatible with carrier in my country?

  6. there are users reporting that even if exynos battery life is on par over wifi, it’s much worse in 4g and in low signal areas. What do you think @andreif?

  7. I’m not sure I would call the gamma-APL differential aggressive CABC, it just looks like they just royally messed up. CABC is non-effective on OLEDs because it depends on a central backlight and the color filters; it’s based on saving power by dimming the backlight and having the color filters block less light by rendering at higher intensities, resulting in the same perceived image at a lower backlight level. OLEDs are emissive so the power draw is proportionate to the brightness of the LEDs — rendering at a lower system brightness (PWM + accompanying voltage drop) at a higher input color intensity just yields back the same voltage to the LED and has the same resulting average power draw from strictly the emission of the LED.

    Are those 100% APL brightness readings on the SDM or Exynos variant? I would look into that difference, because DisplayMate posted a 2% dynamic brightness figure which is completely unrepresentative of the Exynos display. There’s a moderate delta in low- vs high-APL brightness from my measurements. This would be a hardware culprit to the gamma-APL differential; even though the gamma is software, calibration conforms to hardware capabilities. A higher 100% APL brightness reading for the Snapdragon variant would make sense for its normal gamma.

  8. Well, the average consumer won’t really tell the difference, but any person who puts their research into the phone will be disappointed in the Exynos version.

    As a person who’s girlfriend has the Exynos version she’s happy with the results anyway. Performance isn’t the issue, and with free Galaxy buds she isn’t using the jack. The camera still gives good enough photos for sharing with her mom, or friends.

    What I’m trying to say, that for the average r/Android user the Exynos will be a piece of shit, but if you’re buying for you wife/girlfriend or parents they won’t see a difference.

    Personally, I’m going to hold up for another year with my S8 or till Pixel 4, if Google makes a phone worth buying not just for the camera.

  9. What shocks me the most is the apparent similarity in GPU performance between both models. I found my Mi9’s snapdragon 855 to perform significantly better at gaming (fortnite and pubg) than the exynos s10.

  10. It’s really unbelieavable how this can still happen and people aren’t absolutely SHITTING on Samsung.

    I’m happy with my phone (specially for what I paid, and with free buds included), but the Snapdragon version outclasses it.

    It’s clear that a lot of functions (like « Bright Night ») were just programmed for the Snapdragon and half-assedly ported to the Exynos. The results speak for themselves :

    Snapdragon is also retaining MUCH more detail and texture, specially in the ultra-wide shots. You know, it’s ACTUALLY rendering fine details, instead of the Exynos does of smearing everything (if you apply a small radius blur to the Exynos shots, you probably won’t notice anything…there’s no fine detail rendering)

    I don’t care much about benchmarks. It’s just unacceptable that they made the camera so different too.

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