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Samsung has never been shy of introducing innovative, new technology which it incorporates into its incredible line of smartphones that are currently ruling over the market. The A series has been quite popular and Samsung doesn’t seem like stopping in introducing model after model in this series, leaving the tech world baffled and amazed at the same time.
The Samsung Galaxy A80 has an all-screen face made possible by a nifty camera mechanism that pops up and rotates so the same cameras serve double duty, front and back. This sort of thing has been done before, but not quite this way.
The main 48MP (f/2.0) sensor is the default camera available to you when you open the camera app, but it's easy to switch between it and the 8MP (f/2.2) ultra-wide (123 degree) camera which allows you to fit more into your shot. The Galaxy A80 boasts a time-of-flight module for depth mapping. So not only should you get selfies with the quality of photos taken on a main camera, you'd also have some advanced depth detection. Add to that Live Focus videos, not just photos, and we can see the A80's potential with a certain demographic. The whole point of the rotating cameras on the Samsung Galaxy A80 is so you can utilize the same great cameras on the rear of the phone, on the front. Most smartphones tend to give you excellent rear cameras and inferior front snappers.
Pretty much everyone is likely to enjoy the large 6.7-inch SuperAMOLED display - it's got FullHD+ resolution in an even taller than usual 20:9 aspect-ratio offering a ton of screen area. Under the hood you'll find an octa-core chipset, 8GB of RAM and 128GB of storage, giving you plenty of power and space for all your apps, games, photos and videos, there isn't any expandable storage option here though, so if you're someone who downloads big apps and videos, you may want to keep an eye on the space. The Snapdragon 730 also looks promising - Qualcomm's latest that's just below the 800-series has power to spare and should be pretty efficient too.
Let's hope it is, in fact, because the battery inside the A80 isn't huge - capacity fell victim to having to fit the moving bits and at 3,700mAh it's less than what even some smaller-screened phones have. Good thing there's 25WUSB Power Delivery support, though it's not really the same as a big power pack.
We understand how Samsung couldn't have gone bigger, though - the A80 is already quite hefty at 220g. However, space was obviously at a premium as essentials have been scrapped - there's no headphone jack, and there's no microSD slot either.