Samsung is gearing up to launch its next flagship wonder, the S10 this coming spring and the tech geeks just can’t wait to have a glimpse of the device. Not surprisingly, the rumor machines too are working overtime, latching on to every bit of info currently available. Now those are substantial enough to be put together into a rendering that we can actually see, and perhaps feel as well.
So the renderings sort of confirm what we have been hearing all this while, that Samsung would be taking a different route than a notch design for its displays. That introduces us to what is being referred to as the ‘punch hole’ display cutout. That actually points to the display having holes in them to accommodate the front camera.
Samsung meanwhile is continuing with the Infinity Display theme that it first introduced with the Galaxy S8. This time though the bezels are at its thinnest, with those around the sides being almost non-existent while the top and bottom bezels are reduced to just thin lines. The rest is a seamless splash of the front panel, and it looks gorgeous, to say the least. No other Samsung phone had the display to dominate this much as it is in the S10 renderings leaked now.
Specifically, it’s a 6.4-inch edge-to-edge display at the front with the cutout at the top right hosting two selfie cams. There also is an in-screen fingerprint sensor as well this time, something that has been a long time coming on a Samsung device.
Meanwhile, the rear too has a neat layout, with four cameras and the company logo breaking the monotony. The quad camera setup is arranged horizontally, complete with the LED flash placed within the camera housing. The rendering also reveals the presence of the 3.5mm headphone jack at the bottom, as is a Type-C port and the speaker grille.
Further, the SIM ejector tray is seen to be placed at the top while the power button can be seen sitting on the right. The volume rocker buttons and the Bixby switch is placed on the right.
On the whole, the S10 renderings do look cool, and it will be interesting to see if it matches with the real thing. After all, renderings are just pictorial depiction of rumors and speculations and are not meant to be believed in the entirety.