Excerpt: The Samsung Galaxy Note 3 is the newest phone in the massive (and massively popular) Note lineup, a runaway hit that many doubted would gain any traction in the market. With the huge display comes the S Pen, an active and accurate stylus with some awesome software features. Looking at Samsung’s track record, we know ...
Excerpt: Ever since I got my Samsung Galaxy Note II for Chirstmas, I have been 99% satisfied. It was a magnificent phone and has served me well to this day. I have not grown bored of it, nor have I longed for a new phone. This is a rare occurrence for me, considering I always want ...
Conclusion: Granted that Samsung graces the Galaxy Note 3 Neo with a price-tag that's low enough to make it a viable affordable alternative to the Note 3 , we can certainly see the Neo succeed, as it's a wonderful all-round performer for customers looking for a big-screen smartphone from a well-known brand that's not going to absolutely thrash the bank.
Pros: Large and vibrant display, Snappy performance, Capable camera, Good screen-to-size ratio
Cons: Inaccurate screen, A bit pricey, TouchWiz UI needs polish, Average speakerphone
Excerpt: Of our tested phones, the Note 3 boasts the largest screen at 5.7". The Note 3 also scored the highest overall on our graphical benchmarking tests, meaning you can be sure this phone will play content, apps, and games with ease. The Note 3 also features superb battery life to boot, streaming video for 11 hours straight in our tests.
Pros: Excellent battery life, Excellent display quality, Good speaker quality, Excellent performance – ideal for running the newest Android games and visual apps
Summary: The Samsung Galaxy Note 3 is definitely a great smartphone, or phablet, characterized by a technical powerful, with support for LTE network and an excellent photographic industry. The processor is quad-core processor. The nib has been optimized. The video clips are supported UHD, and the range is outstanding. Really hard to find fault with this smartphone, if not the price too much.
Pros: Advanced photo features, S-Pen optimized; Support LTE network, 4K Ultra HD movies, BSI sensor, NFC module, Resolution camera, New operating system, Quad-core processor, RAM, Display size and resolution, Infrared port, Dedicated applications, Internal memory, Battery, Quality front-facing camera, Excellent use with only one hand.
Conclusion: As another exciting phablet shootout draws to a close, it's time to look back at who did their homework better. To a great extent, the fight between the G Pro 2 and Galaxy Note 3 decides which phablet will stand as the benchmark for the rest of the Android pack to try and beat. Last year was a good one for LG - the Optimus G Pro held the best phablet crown for nearly six months before the Note 3 came around, while the G2 will remain the best smartphone on the market at...
Samsung Galaxy Note 3 review: great specs, bland design
8 March 2014
Excerpt: The Samsung Galaxy Note 3 is the flagship phablet device from Samsung that many were waiting for. It competes with every other flagship smartphone from the iPhone 5S to the HTC One, HTC One Max, Sony Xperia Z Ultra, Sony Xperia Z1 and the likes. Priced at around INR 45 000 in India (R7 200, US$730), it is the second most expensive smartphone after the Apple iPhone 5S.
Conclusion: The Samsung Galaxy Note 3 Neo is more than adequately powered and has a solid screen, which took the cut in resolution amazingly well. The S-Pen and the software built around it place the Neo among the productivity leaders on the market. The sort of experience that Muti-Window enables and the extra dimension added by the stylus (proper Wacom-tech at that) make this a combo that rivals will have a hard time matching.
Pros: Quad-band GSM/GPRS/EDGE; quad-band 3G with HSPA; LTE Cat 4 (LTE+ model only), 5.5" 16M-color 720p Super AMOLED capacitive touchscreen; Adobe RGB mode, S Pen, Android OS v4.3 Jelly Bean with TouchWiz UI, Dual-core 1.7GHz Cortex-A15 & quad-core 1.3 GHz Cortex-A7, Mali-T624 GPU; Exynos 5260 chipset, 2GB of RAM, 8 MP autofocus camera with LED flash, 1080p @ 30fps; continuous autofocus and stereo sound, 2 MP front-facing camera, 1080p video recording, Wi-Fi a/b/g/n/ac, Wi-...
Cons: Large size makes single-hand operation problematic, No dedicated camera key, No FM radio, Shared camera interface makes framing tricky
Excerpt: Back when ~4.3 inches was considered a “large” phone, Samsung began on a new journey. Much like the megapixel race that point and shoot cameras went through several years back, Samsung kicked off a screen size race, with each new year bringing a few more tenths of an inch added to their mobile devices’ screens. The original Galaxy Note was the first “woah” device with a 5.3-inch display.