The Galaxy S21 Ultra is revealed almost entirely in a leak. Screen, processor, battery, we already know almost everything about what promises to be the most successful smartphone from Samsung. It should normally be announced sometime in January.
Samsung is expected to announce its new Galaxy S21 (or S30) lineup on January 14, according to the leaks. On the menu, a normal Galaxy S21, an S21 + and an S21 Ultra. It is the latter that interests us today, since the German site WinFuture reveals practically everything about the ultra high-end smartphone.
The site thus indicates that the Galaxy S21 would have a huge 6.8-inch AMOLED display. It should, according to him, have a slab that is slightly curved on the sides and edges that are almost nonexistent. The display would adopt a definition of 3200 x 1400 pixels and could reach a brightness of 1600 nits. Best of all, it should offer an adaptive refresh rate of 120Hz, like on the Z Fold 2 or Note 20 Ultra.
A little monster of power
Inside we find a Samsung Exynos 2100 processor, which succeeds the Exynos 990. As usual, American users would be entitled to a Qualcomm processor, here the Snapdragon 888. Both would be supported by 12 GB of RAM and would have 128, 256 or 512 GB of memory . WinFuture also mentions a 5,000mAh battery, which is pretty high, as well as compatibility with 45 Watts fast charging and wireless charging.
Also read – Samsung Galaxy S21 (S30): price, release date, features, all you need to know
Finally, the photo part also promises a lot, if we believe the German site. The S21 Ultra should have a main sensor of 108 megapixels (f / 1.8), a 12-megapixel wide-angle sensor and two 10-megapixel telefoto sensors, one of which will allow a x10 hybrid zoom. The smartphone itself should be a beautiful baby, weighing 228 grams and adopting dimensions of 165.1 x 75.6 x 8.9 mm.
There is therefore not much left to know about the S21 Ultra, assuming of course that this datasheet is real. Samsung could however surprise us in terms of software, but also in terms of price. The latter is indeed one of the last mysteries it has in store for us.