Samsung's next-generation Galaxy Note 5 may rock an ultra high resolution 4K display with an insane pixel density, according to a new report.
This is not the first time that the Samsung Galaxy Note 5 is rumored to boast a whopping 4K resolution, but new information has now surfaced to bolster such claims.
In an intriguing new report, Phone Arena reveals that the Samsung Galaxy Note 5 will come with a 4K display rocking a resolution of 3840 x 2160 pixels. If this turns out to be accurate, Samsung's next-generation flagship phablet will have the highest resolution yet on a smartphone. The publication further notes that the device should make its official debut sometime in September.
"We received a word that Samsung will be putting those UHD Super AMOLED panels in none other than the Galaxy Note 5, and will start the displays' production in August, which would jibe with an eventual September announcement around the IFA 2015 expo," Phone Arena claims in its report on Thursday, April 9. "The exact diagonals are said to be 5.78" for the inevitable dual edge Note 5, and 5.89 inches for the regular, flat display version. These return exactly 762ppi and 748ppi, respectively, or the highest pixel densities ever attempted on a phone, if this Note 5 speculation pans out. The more, the merrier."
The upcoming Samsung Galaxy Note 5 and Galaxy Note 5 Edge are also expected to use the company's new Exynos 7420 octa-core processor, i.e. the same chip that's powering the current Samsung Galaxy S6 and Galaxy S6 Edge flagship smartphones. The next-generation Galaxy Note phablets may also come with a hefty 4GB of RAM for a fast and fluid performance.
If this new report turns out to be accurate, the Samsung Galaxy Note 5 and Galaxy Note 5 Edge could go into mass production in August, make their official debut in September, and hit retail sometime after that.
Phone Arena doesn't offer any additional details regarding the upcoming phablets, but it's still quite early now considering that the devices are still months away from their debut. More information is expected to surface in the months to come, and we'll keep you up to date as soon we learn more. In the meantime, take all leaks and reports with a grain of salt.