Initial Thoughts On Dell XPS 13 2-in-1 And The Case For Low-Travel Keyboards

Dell XPS 13 2-in-1 Keyboard

I have been testing out the Dell XPS 13 2-In-1 (late 2019, 4K, i7 processor), and I’m shocked on how much I like it. The last version of this 13-inch laptop was rather underwhelming, especially with its lethargic mobile processor.

The 2018 XPS 15 2-in-1 had an improved processor, and was a generally good device. But the screen was a little washed out, just like it was on early-2019 Dell XPS 13. But Dell has heard from its customers and has built was is perhaps the best laptop under 15-inches on the market today. Of course, I need to use the device more and will have a full review soon.

Besides the super LED panel with an incredible contrast ratio, the one aspect of the laptop that surprises me the most is the MagLev keyboard, which is the best I’ve used on a laptop to date. While there’s not much travel, there is a lot of comfortable crunch, and many claim they can type better on this than they can on a regular keyboard.

In order to make laptops more portable, laptop makers have experimented with making keyboards with shorter keys. Most notably, Apple started making its laptops with the infamous Butterfly keyboard, but there were some definite quality control issues. Apple improved the Butterfly keyboard throughout the next couple of years, but there were still many unsatisfied customers. I warmed to the Butterfly keyboard by the time Apple released the 13-inch MacBook Pro in 2018.

Apple's new Magic keyboard is nearly perfect.

Apple drastically improved the keyboard starting with the late-2019 16-inch MacBook Pro, which uses a more comfortable scissor-switch technology. The travel is still low, but it doesn’t matter because the press feels solid and comfortable. Dell takes its cues from Apple for their new MagLev keyboard, but makes it even better.

I believe Apple and Dell have set the standard for future keyboards. Within the next three years, regular keyboards will become obsolete, and keyboards that resemble those of the MacBook Pro 16 and the Dell XPS 13 will become a lot more mainstream. This way, companies can make devices even more portable than they are right now.

It has been quite interesting going back to use the Surface Pro Type Cover keyboard, one that has been my favorite for years. Now, typing feels like more of a task on the Pro keyboard. The snappy sound the Dell keyboard makes is worth the new format. The only time the keyboard will be annoying is if you are typing right next to someone who is trying to go to sleep.

The days of regular keyboard are over, even for desktop computers. Both Apple and Dell have set the typing standards for the future.

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Microsoft Surface Pro 7 Is Still Best Laptop-Tablet Combo

Microsoft Surface Pro 7

The version of the Surface Pro 7 being reviewed here has an Intel Core i7 processor, 16GB RAM, and a 256GB SSD. It’s on sale for $1299, but that doesn’t include a Type Cover or Surface Pen.

Yes, I know — the Surface Pro 7 came out last fall. But I didn’t have any interest given that it was virtually the same as the Surface Pro 6 with a USB-C port (finally) added. However, after using the Surface Pro 7 for the past week, I realize there is a a lot more to it on the inside.

Microsoft hasn’t changed the design one bit from the late-2018 version. The bigger-than-usual bezels were a little bit dated one year ago, but are completely unnecessary now. In fact, I would say that the (relatively) large bezel design is the most annoying thing about the Surface Pro 7. The screen itself is crisp, clear, and customizable.

I wish Microsoft would have given the new Surface Pro the same design as the Surface Pro X. Given the praise for that design, it’s reasonable to believe that the next Surface Pro will have a larger screen with shorter bezels. It is believed by some that compatibility with the Type Cover is one reason why Microsoft continues the outdated design.

With the exception of an added USB-C port, the Surface Pro 7 looks exactly like the Surface Pro 6.

Even though the design might be outdated, the actual performance isn’t. The 10th generation i7 processor, clocked at average of 1.3 to 1.5GHz (3.9GHz turbo boost when needed), really moves things along smoothly. And it does so without sacrificing battery life.

Some sites have initially claimed that the battery life has decreased from the previous version, but I have been able to consistently get 8 hours as a power user. That’s about how much I got on the Surface Pro 6 with the 9th generation i7 CPU. Most people will not need to pack the charger every single day they go to work.

The Surface Pro 7 has a significant processor upgrade.

The Surface Pen ($99 extra) operates with more precision than ever on the Surface Pro 7, especially when taking notes in apps like OneNote. The updated processor helps the inking appearance appear more natural. The Surface Pen is almost as good as the Apple Pencil. If the Surface Pro 7 offered a 120Hz screen refresh rate like the iPad Pro does, the inking experience would be just as good.

The USB-C port is the most significant addition to the Surface Pro 6, and one can say it’s better late than never. Unfortunately, the port isn’t Thunderbolt 3 compatible for faster data transfer speeds and the ability to connect to two different 4K monitors. However, it is very doubtful that most Surface Pro buyers care much about that.

Despite some minor flaws, the Surface Pro 7 is still the best laptop-tablet combo device you can buy right now. It’s not perfect as a laptop, and it’s not perfect as a tablet. But it offers more versatility than any other computer on the market.

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Full Review: iPad Pro 2020 Is No Computer Replacement But Stands Out On Its Own

The iPad Pro 2020 is a top-notch tablet.

The version of the 2020 iPad Pro that is being reviewed for this article is the one with an 11-inch screen, 128GB storage, and LTE service through Verizon. 

I’ve been using the iPad Pro 2020 constantly for almost two weeks, and it’s going to be hard to send the device back. Usually, I don’t miss the devices I review too much, but the iPad Pro 2020 is a complete gem. I’m just not sure Apple could call it a computer replacement yet.

That Screen…

I was hoping that Apple would put an OLED screen on the new iPad, but after seeing how the OLED screen on the 13.3-inch HP Spectre x360 was too much, I am glad that Apple stuck with their TrueTone LCD screen, which is absolutely gorgeous.

I like that Apple continues to reduce the bezel space around the screen, although it’s more easily to mistakenly touch the screen. It’s the best screen available on any device. It could have been beaten by the new MacBook Pro, but the iPad Pro has the advantage with the 120Hz refresh rate.

The iPad Pro 2020 has a crisp and smooth screen.

That Processor…

The iPad Pro 2020 runs the A12Z Bionic processor. Some claim that is is nearly identical to the 2018 iPad Pro’s A12X Bionic processor. However, when working with apps such as Photoshop and Affinity Photo, I’ve noticed a significant improvement in speed.

The great thing about Apple’s processor is that it is as powerful as a laptop processor. If the iPad Pro ran macOS, it would be the ultimate computer (more on that in a little bit).

Those Speakers…

How does Apple do it? The four speakers produce high-quality sound that can easily fill up a space, and maybe even a (very small) room. There’s a lot of feel-good bass, and even at top levels, the sound has no distortion.

Apple really is king when it comes to sound. The MacBook Air, MacBook Pro (both 13 and 15-inch versions), iPhone, and iPad Pro produce the type of sound that other brands, including HP and Dell, have been trying to top.

Battery Life

I’ve noticed a slight decrease in battery life in the new iPad Pro. Where constant streaming on the 2018 iPad Pro gave me 10 hours of battery life (with brightness set at 75 percent), the 2020 iPad Pro gives me about 8.5 hours. It’s not a huge difference, and most people can rely on using their iPad without needing the charger all day.

The new iPad Pro has an updated camera.

 iOS 13.4

Thanks to iPadOS 13.4, the iPad is closer to being a computer replacement than it has ever been. Now, users have Bluetooth or USB-C mouse and trackpad support. This is something that users have been wanting a very long time. The trackpad icon is round rather than being a cursor, and it feels a little bit different. However…

Still Not a Computer or Laptop Replacement

You can definitely do most tasks on the iPad that you can on a computer. However, it will take longer and you will have to change the way you work. Overall, the iPad Pro 2020 is still more of a content consumption device than a creative one.

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HP Spectre x360 13 OLED: Screen Isn’t All It’s Cracked Up To Be

I was so excited to use the HP Spectre x360 OLED laptop for a couple days. Then, I was so happy to get rid of it that I forgot to take my own pictures, which I usually do for all the products I review.

Don’t get me wrong: It’s NOT a bad laptop. At $1599, the laptop not only includes a crisp 13.3-inch OLED screen, but 16GB of RAM, a 10th-generation Intel Core i7 processor, and a 1TB SSD. If Apple sold the same type of computer, it would easily be a thousand dollars more. And it is even smaller than the early 2019 version of the HP Spectre x360 that I reviewed last year.

Oh, and that keyboard. It’s perhaps the best keyboard I’ve used on a device in years, keeping in mind that I haven’t tried Apple’s new Magic Keyboard yet that is included on the new MacBook Pro and the just-released MacBook Air. And the trackpad finally includes Microsoft’s Precision drivers — the best for any windows device.

Unfortunately, there is trouble in Laptop Paradise. I was so excited about being able to work on a 13-inch OLED screen and watch movies. My eyes were prepared to be blown away, but the screen became hard to look at. An OLED screen might work on a 6.7-inch smartphone, but it’s overkill on a laptop.

The OLED screen is bright, crisp, well saturated, and a little too much.

In order to get the colors to shine, the screen brightness had to be turned up. But the more the brightness was turned up, the more it hurt my eyes. Similar levels of brightness on LCD screens, including the one on the Surface Pro 7 that I’m working with now (more on that in the coming days), don’t bother my eyes as much. I did some research to find out that others have been saying the same thing.

The biggest problem with the OLED screen, however, is that it takes a hit on battery life. With brightness levels between 50 and 75 percent, the new x360 lasted me about five hours and forty minutes. That would be fine three years ago but not for 2020. My early 2019 version lasted at least seven hours on a single charge, sometimes more.

Besides decreased battery life, the speakers, which were amazing for a 13.3-inch device, have shrank on the new version as well. No longer can one hear the wide 3-D sound that the HP Spectre x360 13 is known for. The sound isn’t awful, but what’s a crisp screen without crisp sound?

It feels so good to work with a normal screen again and not have to worry about my charger being close. The new HP Spectre x360 13 OLED was a novel idea that just didn’t pan out the way it was supposed to.

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Samsung Galaxy S20 Has A Major GPS Issue

The Galaxy S20 series has a major GPS problem.

The Samsung Galaxy S20+ is one helluva smartphone with its amazing camera (software update has fixed most of the bugs), beautiful screen, fast processor, and great battery life. It seems that this time, Samsung has thrown everything at the kitchen sink, and most of it sticks.

However, the GPS has been a real issue, and owners of regular S20, S20+, and s20 Ultra have all complained about issues that have plagued the GPS system. Many depend on their GPS for work, and Samsung has let some people down.

I’ll describe the problem with a concrete example. Yesterday morning, I decided to turn on my UberEats driving app to make a couple extra bucks. The location I was called at was Krispy Kreme Donuts on Victory and Empire in Burbank, Ca.

I was on Alameda and Victory, but Google Maps placed me on Buena Vista and Burbank Blvd. Every five seconds, as the GPS tried to determine my exact location, the directions would change. It took the GPS about 10 minutes to lock down my position and give me updates.

Of course, I am not the only one with this issue.

9to5Google reported about the issue two weeks ago.

“First highlighted by XDA, some Galaxy S20 users have reported a strange issue with apps that require GPS. Apparently, the device will have trouble locking position with GPS, often taking up to 15 minutes to properly find its location. Some even mention that after a location is locked, it isn’t reliable and “jumps around all over a 1-2 mile radius” that makes navigation apps almost impossible to use.”

And the thread in Samsung’s community discussion board keeps growing.

“It’s happened twice to me while I was driving. I wondered if it could be the clear case I bought somehow obstructing the GPS signal, which didn’t really seem likely, but because I was driving I couldn’t take it off to try it,” claims one commenter, adding that they restarted the phone the second time it happened. However, that didn’t help.

Many are unable to use Google Maps and other navigation software titles.

“Same issue with me. All my apps that use my location or anything are thrown off more than 50% of the time. Trying to navigate while driving is nearly impossible. This is such a critical item to get fixed!” claims another user, who is having more problems than most.

I did reach out to Samsung to see if they have an ETA for this issue. Given the coronavirus situation, it’s likely that users will have to suffer with the bug at least a two more weeks. But I, as well as others, are confident that this could be fixed with an eventual software update.

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First Impressions: iPad Pro 2018

The new iPad Pro

I can’t find a thermometer, face mask, or bottle of hand sanitizer anywhere, but I have surprisingly received the new 11-inch iPad Pro at my (quarantined) review desk. I’ve been using it constantly for the past 24 hours. Here are my first impressions:

  • This looks and feels just like the 2018 iPad Pro. Of course, that’s not a bad thing.
  • The iPad Pro costs at least $200 more than the regular iPad, and it’s completely worth it.
  •  The new A12Z Bionic chip really speeds things up, especially when it comes to photo and video editing.
  • The screen is perfect, and I have to keep reminding myself that the Liquid Retina display is not an OLED one.

The 2020 iPad Pro has a beautiful screen.

  • I wish I had the 2nd generation Apple Pencil. I have the 1st gen Pencil, but it’s not compatible.
  • I am thumb typing this right now from the iPad Pro, and it works very well when holding the device up with both hands in portrait mode.
  • The four speakers, like they were in the late-2018 model, are fantastic. The soundstage may be slightly wider on this new model. The bass is amazing for a device like this.
  • With intense use, I get between 9 and 10 hours of battery life. That is great for a device this powerful, but perhaps some would want a tablet to last longer on a full charge.
  • Verizon’s LTE network works very well on the new iPad Pro. Even with WiFi available almost everywhere, having an LTE connection wherever you go is still very helpful — even in 2020.

The battery life on the new iPad Pro is good but not fantastic.

  • The 2020 iPad Pro feels very naked without a sleeve, but it’s difficult to find one now that’s available for instant delivery.
  • The coating on the screen is thick and strong, but this new tablet still feels like it could use some sort of screen protector.
  • Multitasking works very well with iOS 13.4.
  • The camera is excellent, even though I don’t see myself using a camera on a tablet much. But if the iPad Pro’s new camera was my main one, it would still be more than satisfactory.
So, I know what you are thinking. Can the iPad Pro 2020 finally replace a laptop? The answer is a  little complicated, and it will be revealed this weekend in my full iPad Pro 2020 review. 
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Samsung Galaxy Watch Active 2 Hits All The Marks

I reviewed the Samsung Galaxy Watch Active about seven months ago and was impressed. I couldn’t wait to get my hands on the Watch Active 2. As they say — it’s better late than never. I’ve been using the Galaxy Watch Active 2 for the past four days and have enjoyed my time with Samsung’s latest wrist creation.

It took Samsung a long time to produce the (almost) perfect smartwatch. When reviewing the Gear S2 back in 2015, I had mixed feelings. However, in recent years, Samsung has updated their Tizen OS software and has even made it available for Apple users, thought the functions are limited.

The Watch Active 2 comes in sleek packaging.

The Watch Active 2 isn’t cheap — $249 for the 40mm version and $299 for the 44mm watch. I still believe that the 40mm version is too small, but the 44mm is just about perfect. Some important things have changed in the second version.

One of the things people love about the regular Samsung Galaxy Watch is the rotating dial that makes it easy to switch through screens, applications, and settings. On the Active 2, there is a digital haptic dial, which works smoothly. Some consider this feature to be only a “small” upgrade, but it’s a lot more than that when you use the dial a lot.

The Active 2 also has (or is supposed to have) an ECG feature that would measure the electrical activity of the heartbeat. This can detect heart attacks before they happen as well other heartbeat irregularities. It was supposed to be implemented during the first quarter of 2020, but yeah…coronavirus.

The Watch Active 2 has a solid design and screen.

Otherwise — and this is a good thing — the Active 2 maintains its simple sporty design. Because there is barely any bezel, a full round screen stares at you and displays needed information crisply. You may want to avoid setting it at a very high brightness level (I set it halfway) in order to save battery life.

Speaking of battery life, this is where the Active 2 completely conquers the Apple Watch 5. Those who claimed the Active 2 lasts two days per charge certainly aren’t exaggerating. And I’m not even a light user. Apple needs to take note; the Apple Watch 5 lasts only one day despite their claims of it lasting longer.

Besides tracking your exercises (which it does to varying levels of success), the Watch Active 2 also tracks your sleep. However, I’m not so sure how accurate it is, especially after telling me I fell asleep at 2 a.m. last night when I know I fell asleep way before that. I’ll test more of this in the next week and report my results.

Perhaps after all the updates, the Samsung Galaxy Watch Active 2 will fix its minor bugs. Even so, it’s important to stress that the bugs on this watch are actually only minor. It might not be a grand slam, but with the Galaxy Watch Active 2, Samsung has definitely hit a home run.

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The New 2020 iPad Pro Doesn’t Seem Too Exciting

The iPad Pro 2020 has been released with minimal fanfare.

Don’t get me wrong — the 2020 iPad Pro, which is available now for purchase, looks like one helluva media consumption device. The spec bumps are minor — it has Apple’s new A12Z Bionic chip, a RAM update (from 4GB to 6GB), and a double-lens camera on the back for more professional pictures.

Best of all, it becomes more like a laptop in that there is an optional Magic Keyboard with a trackpad and keyboard that looks similar to the one on the new MacBook Air. Of course, that’s $300 to $350 extra. By the time you buy the whole iPad Pro buffet (don’t forget that an Apple Pencil 2 costs $129), you may be paying more than you would for a MacBook Pro.

Please click to play in YouTube.

The reviews so far have been glowing, with Wired claiming that the new iPad Pro has come closer than ever to being able to replace your laptop.

“But those who think that Apple has just capitulated, admitting defeat adding trackpad and mouse support to its tablets are missing the wider picture. In fact, this is a natural evolution of the product – the path it was always going to take.”

The Verge has given the new iPad Pro an 8/10 rating, with columnist Dieter Bohn praising the fast display, the speed, and the excellent trackpad support. He notes that Apple has been filling in the gaps year-by-year to make the iPad more of a computer than just a tablet.

If Apple really wanted to fill in the gaps between its flagship tablet and laptop, they would simply put macOS on the tablet instead of iOS. The iPad Pro can certainly handle macOS now, but Apple doesn’t want it to. Then, people would only have to buy one device instead of two. Apple is in the business of making money, and who can blame them?

There are rumors that Apple is going to be making a big upgrade to the iPad Pro this fall, so perhaps it’s not completely right to obsess over what the new iPad Pro doesn’t have. With 5G becoming mainstream, you can bet the new iPad Pro will have 5G capabilities. We can always hope it will have macOS as well.

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Technology In The Age Of A Quarantine

Working from home has taken on a new meaning lately.

Well, the last few days have been…um….quite interesting. I don’t have to explain a thing. I just hope you have a great computer and a great internet connection. We have always taken our advances in technology for granted, at least until this week. And for other parts of the world, it has been several weeks.

All of this reminds me of being stuck in winter snow storms in Chicago during the 1980s and 1990s. There was television, but not much else. I felt completely disconnected from the world. But although there is frustration now, I don’t feel disconnected from the world. In a way, I feel too much connected. And other people are saying the same thing. Here’s why:

Social Media

Social media started off as a good thing, turned into something negative, but has turned positive again — for the most part — during this pandemic. It’s a way to help people get the latest news, keep in touch with family members, and find out who is in need.

For example, I found out how to get drive-through testings yesterday when I thought I might have contacted the virus. (Thank God I didn’t.) I also was directed on how to get emergency relief from SAG/AFTRA since some of my gigs were cancelled, and it looks like there won’t be any work in the entertainment industry for the next couple of months.

Conferencing

This fascinates me, because the younger me would have loved to have this. Students are now attending classrooms online though various video conferencing apps, and many in the workforce are attending work the same way. It’s not as productive as actually being there, but it’s pretty close. But I can’t imagine the toll it’s taken on kids, parents, and their spouses. The pets are certainly liking it.

Virtual Reality

Facebook Spaces is one of the many VR apps that allow virtual hangouts.

This is one situation where I really regret returning my Oculus Quest. I would love to join virtual 3D places and interact with others on apps such as Facebook Spaces and Rec Room. While movie theaters may be closed near you, it’s possible to attend a virtual theater with friends and family members from all over the world, just as long as they have a compatible VR headset.

Shopping

All of those who have ripped on Amazon in the past need to change their tune because Amazon has become a godsend for many during this pandemic. They have been decent in restocking anything you need — toilet paper, bottled water, food, and even video games that can be delivered to your door.

Of course, there is someone who has to deliver the goods (perhaps drones will be delivering in a few years). And you have to open the door. But compared to the risk of going out and shopping physically, this risk is very minimum.

The End…

While the coronavirus will likely be with us for a long time, the dangerous part that keeps us quarantined inside of our houses or apartments will be over with soon. After eight weeks, you likely won’t have to depend on technology as much, and you may even really get sick of your computer and smartphone. But there are many positive ways to use your devices now. Technology has saved lives this year. It will also save the economy.

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Samsung Galaxy S20+ Is Best Smartphone Available

The Samsung Galaxy S20+ is worth its price tag.

Having to turn back my review unit of the Galaxy S20+ was painful. It’s simply the best smartphone I’ve ever played with. The love affair wasn’t instant; it took about five days for me to realize how much I love it. Part of my enjoyment was the fact that I live in an area where Sprint provides 5G service. So, imagine getting downloads at 256MB/s!

Let’s take a look at why the Galaxy S20+ is a great phone, even if it costs a wallet-crushing $1199.

Build and Design

The S20+ is a big phone. Its 6.7-inch screen takes up the whole phone since there is barely any bezel space. Because the screen is practically without a bezel, the entire smartphone is not too big for your pocket. It tests the limit of smartphone size, but doesn’t surpass it like the Galaxy S20 Ultra does.

The S20+ is built with curved glass (but not too much curved) on the front and back. I thought the cameras on the back would cause too much of a bulge, but that’s not the case. The Bixby button on the left is now gone, thank God. There is the volume rocker and the power button on the right. The phone feels just right in your hands.

Screen

The max resolution setting on the 6.7-inch screen is 3200 x 1440 pixels (525 pixels per inch). It looks absolutely gorgeous. However, at this resolution, you can’t set the 120Hz display mode, which makes everything flow more smoothly, especially scrolling on web pages.

Samsung does allow this mode when you set the phone’s display to HD+. To be honest, the human eye can’t tell much of a difference between HD+ and Quad HD+. Setting the phone at a lower resolution also helps save battery life.

Performance

The Galaxy S20+ uses Qualcomm’s flagship Snapdragon 865 processor, which — combined with Android 10 — provides a very smooth and reliable experience. The 12GB RAM may seem like overkill for a smartphone, but it actually helps the phone with gaming and graphics, even if other apps are running in the background. The performance of the S20+ is right on par with that of the iPhone 11 Pro Max.

Cameras

The S20+ doesn’t have the same 100X zoom camera of the S20 Ultra, but what it provides is good enough. It provides a main 12MP camera, a 64MP telephoto camera, and an ultra-wide 12MP camera. Samsung also provides software-enhanced 30X zoom pictures, which turn out decent if somewhat blurry.

The Galaxy S20+ has an incredible camera system.

There has been some controversy on Samsung’s new cameras. Some say that the pictures come out over-processed and over-smoothed. Many have said that the main camera hunts for auto-focus too long. However, I have not noticed all of this on the S20+, and perhaps it’s because I’m not a professional photographer. But when I compared the pictures of the same scenery on the S20+ with the iPhone 11 Max Pro, Samsung’s were usually as good, and — in some cases (Night Mode) — even better.

Battery Life

The 4,500mAh battery doesn’t last as long as I thought it would, but most of my tests have been done with the screen set to 120Hz mode. As a power user, the phone lasted me nine hours on two separate days. Now, keep in mind that this included watching Netflix, using the GPS, constant scrolling on internet pages, making a couple phone calls, and streaming from Spotify. 

The day I turned the phone back to the 60Hz mode (it’s punishing after seeing what 120Hz does), the phone lasted me about 12 hours. For most people, it’s a phone you can take out for a day and not worry about forgetting the charger. However, power users might want to carry that fast-charging plug with you.

5G

The Galaxy S20+ is compatible with newly rolled-out 5G networks.

It’s true that 5G has just come out, and — at least in Sprint’s case — the speeds aren’t always much better than LTE speeds. However, when I was in a good spot, the speeds were unbelievable. I downloaded a half-hour HD episode of the Simpsons in less than ten seconds!

Even if 5G doesn’t seem absolutely necessary in most cases right now, it defines the future. It will especially be excellent for streaming VR events, which are data intensive. 5G will also change the healthcare industry by allowing patients to stay home and have remote appointments. The list of 5G’s potentials is a very long one.

Conclusion

Samsung’s Galaxy S20 Ultra has received the most attention out of the new Galaxy S series, but the Galaxy S20+ is the one that really gives you the most bang for your buck. It is not only completely worth the $1199 price tag, but it’s the best smartphone on the market you can buy right now.

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