Galaxy Watch 4 specs leaks leave no stone unturned

Galaxy Watch 4 specs leaks leave no stone unturned

The Galaxy Z Fold 3 and Z Flip 3 are leaked to death, but those aren’t the sole ones coming next week. The Galaxy Watch 4 and Watch 4 Classic also are set to share the spotlight, and now it’s the smartwatches’ address get a huge leak that spills all the beans. We’ve already seen the planning that’s expected for Samsung’s first Wear OS smartwatches, but now we also hear about the admittedly impressive things which will make it tick.

In terms of outward appearances, Samsung will be launching two models of the Galaxy Watch 4, each with two size options for a complete of 4 variants. the two are virtually similar, apart from the rotating bezel exclusive to the Galaxy Watch 4 Classic. the most important 46mm Galaxy Watch 4 Classic also features a larger 1.36-inch display, while its 44mm Galaxy Watch 4 counterpart only has 1.19 inches, both sporting 450×450 pixels that surpass their predecessors.

There was already some mention of other upgraded specs, just like the 5nm Samsung Exynos W920 chipset paired with 1.5GB of RAM and a rather generous 16GB of internal storage. First, of course, it’s your typical wireless connectivity features, including NFC and optional 4G LTE support. In addition, it’s both IP68, and MIL-STD-810G certified, making them reliable companions no matter their lifestyle.

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Premium smartwatches lately are nothing without health sensors, and therefore the Galaxy Watch 4 series won’t be lacking therein regard. Additionally to the standard pulse tracking and blood oxygen level monitoring, the smartwatch will also feature ECG and PPG technologies for cardiac rhythm and vital sign monitoring. However, new this generation may be a “BIA” sensor that will supposedly measure your body fat index or a minimum of its approximation.

The Galaxy Watch 4 series is certainly shaping up to be one interesting wearable, especially due to the software it’ll run. It is, of course, no secret by now that it’ll be Samsung’s first Wear OS smartwatch and, therefore, the first version of Wear and tear OS with a custom One UI on top. If all things compute as planned, this might be a game-changer within the smartwatch market, especially if Google follows through with its Wear OS 3 rollout.

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