Samsung Electronics retrieving all Galaxy Fold samples: source

Samsung Electronics retrieving all Galaxy Fold samples: source

Samsung Electronics retrieving all Galaxy Fold samples: source

Avant de choisir un smartphone pliable, il faut absolument voir les différents modèles disponibles sur le marché. Lequel, permettra vraiment de mater les jokes tous les jours de manière confortable ?

Samsung Electronics retrieving all Galaxy Fold samples: source


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16 réflexions au sujet de “Samsung Electronics retrieving all Galaxy Fold samples: source”

  1. >“It’s disastrous that Samsung sent samples to reviewers without clear instructions on how to handle the device,” said analyst Kim Young-woo at SK Securities.

    Way to identify the wrong problem, mate.

  2. > One Samsung employee, speaking on condition of anonymity, said, « On the bright side, we have an opportunity to nail down this issue and fix it before selling the phones to a massive audience, so they won’t have same complaints.”

    As long as Samsung fixes the issue, I’m still buying the phone. Don’t care what anyone says. I’m in the market for both a tablet and a new phone anyways.

  3. Now I’m really curious as to why I got 20+ downvotes last week on r/gadgets when I said they might delay the release because of this

    Edit: and no, that’s not hyperbole. Someone said they need to do another recall and I said « it won’t be a recall because it’s only in the hands of reviewers. They might delay the launch next week, though »

  4. /r/Android making some serious mental gymnastics as to why this isn’t as bad as it seems, one of the top posts even suggesting Samsung be praised.

    If that doesn’t prove that the « SAMSUNG GOOD, *EVERY OTHER OEM* BAD… » circlejerk is a thing…

  5. However, at the same time it’s also somewhat gratifying that Samsung pushed this out the door into consumer hands… I mean hell, how many bendy, foldy screen electronics are actually out there, that don’t cost a leg. So in some ways it’s good and in other ways not, especially when they fall short of simple tasks (like an obvious warning sticker for the pseudo screen protector) or the likes.

    …and don’t forget, there’s no better testing than actual user testing. This sounds somewhat counter intuitive especially when we’re talking about a nearly $2,000 handset. But in-house machine and software testing will never meet real-world scenarios.

    As an application developer myself, it’s amazing how many times I will write tests for code thinking I’ve covered every aspect of a piece of functionality to find that a user managed to break something in the most obvious of ways.

    Lets hope that a rough launch and the urgency to test and deploy a working product because of this media attention will ultimately lead to a better, more robustly developed product being eventually released.

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