Trending February 2024 # Oppo F15 And Oppo A91 Are Getting Coloros 7 Stable Update With Android 10 # Suggested March 2024 # Top 10 Popular

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As you may expect, the ColorOS 7 build brings everything that Google introduced with Android 10. That includes a System-Wide Dark Mode and Full-Screen Gestures. However, that’s not the only thing. When it comes to Oppo skin, the company made a massive improvement on its software branch. Users of these phones will now enjoy a much cleaner and intuitive UI. It also boasts redesigned iconography, an optimized Game Space, and more. The current stable Android 10 build for the OPPO F15 and A91 carries CPH2001PUEX_11.C.11 build number. It’s available for download in India and several other global markets.

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Android 10 based Color OS 7 update for OPPO F15 / A91 changelog Visuals

The brand new borderless design makes visuals more attractive and operation more efficient.

Added OPPO Sans as the default font. The new font delivers a refreshing feel and fits well with OPPO’s pursuit of blending beauty and technology.

Smart Sidebar

Optimized user interfaces and improved one-handed operation.

Drag an app out of Smart Sidebar to open it in Split-screen mode.

Added two settings: Assistive Ball Opacity and Hide Assistive Ball on Fullscreen App.

Optimized the Floating Window feature for more apps.

Added a bubble: A bubble is displayed when you open an app in a floating window from the Smart Sidebar. Tap the bubble to collapse and open the app.

Screenshot

Optimized 3-Finger Screenshot: Use 3 fingers to touch and hold the screen and swipe your fingers to adjust the screenshot size. Use 3 fingers to touch and hold the screen and swipe your fingers outwards to capture a long screenshot.

Added screenshot settings: You can adjust the position of the screenshot preview floating window and set the screenshot sound.

Optimized screenshot preview floating window: After taking a screenshot, drag it up and release it to share it, or drag it down and release it to take a long screenshot.

Navigation Gestures 3.0

New gesture: Swipe inward from both sides of the screen and then hold to switch to the previous app.

Optimized gestures: All gestures are supported in landscape mode.

System

New Dark Mode: Protects your eyes while reducing power consumption.

New Focus Mode: Shields you from outside distractions when you are learning or working.

Added all new charging animation.

Optimized the Quick Settings user interface for easier one-handed operation.

Swipe left or right to ignore banner notifications.

Added a pause function for screen recording.

Added a floating window and settings for screen recording.

New sounds added for file deletion, calculator key touches, and compass pointer.

Optimized system pre-loaded ringtones.

Added TalkBack floating prompts for Accessibility.

Colour Accessibility Mode added to improve the user experience for visually impaired users.

New management function for recent tasks: You can view memory information about recent tasks and lock apps.

Games

Optimizations for visual interaction for Game Space.

Optimized the startup animation for Game Space.

Home Screen

More live wallpapers.

Added Art+ static wallpapers.

Customize whether to open Global Search or the notification drawer when swiping down on the Home screen.

Customization for the size, shape, and style of app icons on the Home screen.

Swipe up on the Lock screen to switch unlock methods.

Improvements for the graphic design of password unlocks to facilitate one-handed operations.

Supported live wallpapers on the Lock screen.

More screen-off clock styles.

Added a simple Home screen mode, featuring larger fonts and icons and a clearer layout.

Security

Tools

In Quick Settings or Smart Sidebar, you can open Calculator in a floating

Added the trim feature in Recordings.

New Weather (dynamic) ringtone, which automatically adapts to the current weather.

Added weather-adaptive animations in Weather.

Camera

Optimized the Camera UI for a better user experience.

Optimizations for the Timer UI and sound.

Photos

Optimizations for the Album UI for a clear hierarchy and quick lookup of photos.

Added Album Recommendations that recognizes more than 80 different scenes.

Communications

OPPO Share now supports sharing files with vivo and Xiaomi devices.

Optimized the Contacts UI for a more efficient experience.

Settings

Search Settings now supports a fuzzy match and contains a search history.

Applications

Soloop Video Editor: Create your video with one tap.

Added DocVault, an app for easy management and use of your digital ID cards (available only on phones sold in India).

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Update Oppo Find 5 Hands On: Is Oppo Attempting To Steal Android?

Last month we published as story about how Alibaba was attempting to strip Google’s presence out of Android, to effectively steal the OS from Google in the form of their Aliyun OS. Our article then included quotes from Andy Rubin at Google regarding their views on “stealing” Android.

Apparently Alibaba wasn’t the only company with the idea, and Oppo’s Find 5 has a significantly modified version of Android that does it’s best to completely remove Google from the equation. In a word, I’m horrified. They’ve created there own “Near Me” Cloud services, and duplicated nearly every service that Google offers (either directly or through partnerships with Baidu and others).

The result is a phone that doesn’t have access to the Google Play Store, doesn’t sync contacts with Gmail, and was not able to run the versions of Gmail or Play Store that I loaded onto the phone. The company clearly put an huge amount of man hours (and presumably delayed the product release) to ruin the core of what makes Android great.

I’m completely dumbfounded. They’ve taken what should have been an amazing hardware platform and crippled the software so that it can only operate inside a trapped ecosystem operated directly by Oppo themselves. And while I can understand why the company would want to emulate Apple, I don’t think that copying only the bad elements of Apple’s corporate behavior is the way to become the next big mobile sensation.

As it is, I’m completely disappointed. Knowing now that much of the delay in releasing this product was probably due to these custom software changes, and  that are neither needed or wanted in any way, just adds insult to injury for the enthusiasts that have been waiting for the devices.

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This story is still developing…

UPDATE (2013/02/01): We’ve determined through experimentation that it is possible get contacts imported from Gmail, although it takes several hours for the process to get all the contacts. By adding a gmail account as an “enterprise” account the Find 5 will connect to Google via Microsoft Exchange protocol, and over time, the contacts will slowly show up in the address book. It’s unclear at this point that is a two way process, but just the fact that the contacts can be added to the phone alleviates a large part of the pain that Oppo inflicted with their wholesale software changes.

Testing of the 4.1 OS versions of Google’s Play Store and Gmail apps yielded the following results:

The APK files are easily recognized and installed

The installed apps can’t be launched.

So clearly there is more missing than just the apps themselves. What’s needed is the attention of some of the clever xda developers to build an installable APK with all the Google Apps and the other bits that are needed to make them work.

Several sources have explained that Oppo’s motivations where less about “trapping” customers in their cloud, and more about the fact that Google services are often blocked by the Great Firewall of China. But regardless of their motivations, Oppo would not be the first company to have noble intentions go awry. It’s notable that ZTE’s recent spinout, Nubia, has similar options to sync to a China based cloud service, but manages to do so without removing Google services or purposefully scrubbing all mention of Google from the device.

With Android’s current Chinese market share of over 90%, it’s clearly tempting for Chinese manufacturers to try to gain back control. But we hope that more companies will opt for Nubia’s “embrace and extent” method, rather than Oppo’s “raid and pillage” decision.

Oppo Find N3 Release Window Prediction And Predicted Specs

OPPO Find N3 release window prediction and predicted specs

All the latest info and rumors on the OPPO Find N3 release date, OPPO Find N3 specs, and OPPO Find N3 price

All the latest news, leaks, and rumors about the OPPO Find N3 release date, OPPO Find N3 specs, and OPPO Find N3 price are here on this very page! OPPO’s foldable smartphones have been impressive enough to acquire a global following. The reasons behind the popularity were the exceptional form factor of the smartphones  and the company was somehow able to reduce the crease.

The OPPO Find N2 and the Find N2 Flip were the latest foldable devices from OPPO’s arsenal. The Find N2 Flip recently made its debut in the global market. It is still early to discuss the next-generation Find N3, but some of the specs of the new foldable have already surfaced in apparent leaks. Read below for what we know.

OPPO Find N3 release window prediction

The latest update we have is actually about how the OPPO Find N3 relates to the upcoming OnePlus Fold. OnePlus is a subsidiary of OPPO, though the two brands have been releasing phones independently regardless. However, it looks like things may change somewhat, if current rumors are to be true.

NotebookCheck, sourcing 91mobiles, report on the fact that the OnePlus Fold will be the rebranded version of the OPPO Find N3 for the global market. This is as the two phones are likely to have the exact same specs (more on that below). Additionally, the release date for both of the phones is slated for Q3 2023 at the moment.

The Find N2 series was unveiled in China in December 2023, and only the Find N2 Flip got its global launch in February 2023. That meant we were unsure if OPPO will release Find N3 to the global market, and rumors seems to confirm it – at least not with the same branding.

OPPO Find N3 predicted specs

As per the news of the possible ‘rebranding’ to the OnePlus Fold for global markets, the specs for the Find N3 have possibly been leaked. This isn’t officially confirmed, but gives us a good understand of what to expect.

Display: Foldable 8-inch OLED, QHD+ resolution, 120Hz refresh rate / 6.5-inch cover display, FHD, 120Hz OLED

Processor / chipset: Snapdragon 8 Gen 2

Camera: Rear camera triple set-up – 50MP wide, 48MP ultra-wide, 32MP periscope / front camera twin 32MP

Memory: 16GB RAM

Storage: 512GB space

Battery: 4,800 mAh battery, 80W wired charging

Prior to the news above, the OPPO Find N3 also saw some early leaks online. The tipster Digital Chat Station has claimed the Find N3 will feature a larger 8-inch display with a 2268 x 2440 pixels resolution and a 120Hz refresh rate. 

The tipster has also revealed that the Find N3 will receive dual selfie cameras. A 20MP sensor on the cover display and a 32MP sensor on the main inner screen. The back of the device will feature a 50 MP Sony IMX890 primary sensor with optical image stabilization (OIS), a 48MP IMX581 ultra-wide sensor, and a 32MP telephoto lens. OPPO”s new foldable smartphone is expected to receive the latest Snapdragon 8 Gen 2 chipset and a 4,805mAh battery. 

The smartphone could also have a better hinge and a thinner design. 

OPPO Find N3 price information so far

Currently, the information regarding the Find N3 is very limited, so, we have no idea what to expect from OPPO in terms of price. Last year’s OPPO Find N2 was a China-only device, and the base model was priced at 7,999 yuan (~$1,145), while the top model costs  8,999 yuan (~$1,288). 

Are OPPO’s foldable smartphones better than Samsung’s?

It is difficult to say. Samsung was the first company to release foldable smartphones to the market; however, OPPO’s Find N series has been appreciated by users due to its great form factor.

Will OPPO Find N3 be released in the US?

Last year, the Find N2 was a China-only device; however, the OPPO Find N2 Flip was launched globally. OPPO may launch the upcoming foldable smartphone to the global market, but nothing is sure now.

The latest leaks suggest it’s likely that the Find N3 will be branded as the OnePlus Fold for global markets, since the two devices are rumored to have extremely similar specs.

We hope that this brief guide has given you a better idea of the OPPO Find N3 release date, specs, and price. As more definitive information comes out we will be updating this page accordingly. In the meantime, do have a look at our other phone and Android guides and news pieces to stay in the loop.

Oppo Watch Review: First Time’S A Charm

Pros

Great performance

Attractive design

Superb screen

Cons

Proprietary removable straps

Average fitness functionality

Unoriginal design

Our Verdict

Wear OS may be stagnant but the Oppo Watch breathes new life into the platform, backing it up with smooth performance and a familiar design.

Google’s Wear OS has its fair share of critics and while the company has made a point of reworking its wearable user experience numerous times over the years, it still hasn’t curried much favour.

With Apple and Samsung offering what are widely regarded as the most capable smartwatches on the market, it takes a competent hardware manufacturer to create an alternative wearable that shines in spite of Wear OS’ misgivings, or at the very least, the less-than-stellar public opinion that it has garnered.

Oppo may be one such manufacturer, having adapted the proprietary Android-based experience that the China-only build of the Oppo Watch sports into a Wear OS-powered offering for international markets, that has a lot going for it.

Design and build

No prizes for guessing the aesthetic inspiration behind the Oppo Watch; its rounded rectangular form would undoubtedly cause Apple Watch-wearers in a room to double-take. In this instance, it does at least feel like an imitation-as-a-sincere-form-of-flattery type situation, with Oppo still clearly putting care and attention into the fit and finish of its first smartwatch; from the forms and tight tolerances of its design to the materials on offer.

Like both the Apple and Samsung Galaxy Watch lines, the company serves up the Oppo Watch in two different casing sizes; in order to appeal to (and offer compatibility for) the widest range of potential users.

The smaller 41mm model features a flat display, while the 46mm version features a dual-curved glass front. Both sizes come shrouded in polished aluminium, in an assortment of colours dictated by casing size: black, Pink Gold or Silver Mist, if you’re considering the 41mm version or a choice between black or Glossy Gold on the larger variant.

Against the Apple Watch, in particular, Oppo’s watches appear (and measure) a little thicker, rising slightly further off the wrist by comparison; seemingly emphasised by their curved backs (made of polycarbonate on the 41mm model and a mix of both polycarbonate and ceramic on the 46mm build).

Provided your wrists suit larger watches, the 46mm is, aesthetically, the clear winner between the two casing sizes. The curved cover glass, wider band and more premium materials all make for a more elegant overall appearance, however, the 41mm version is – unsurprisingly – less obtrusive, without sacrificing any significant functionality, not to mention it’ll likely recover from glancing blows more readily than the curved edges of the 46mm variant.

Both sport water resistance (so swim tracking is on the table) and both boast convenient quick-release bands. However, the proprietary latch mechanism used means you’ll likely have to result to a third-party accessory maker to find a band that suits your tastes, beyond the included fluororubber strap that comes fitted to the Watch out the box (or buy after-market lugs that let you fit more conventional watch bands).

Unlike the Apple Watch, there’s no Digital Crown to speak of, with interaction made primarily via the touchscreen, as well as the two hardware keys on the casing’s right side: a home button and a multifunction button.

Display and audio

Different casing sizes understandably facilitate different screen sizes, with the 41mm Oppo Watch sporting 1.6in 320×360 rigid rectangular AMOLED display, while the curved glass front of the 46mm model features a flexible 1.91in AMOLED display, with a 402×476 resolution.

Although the 46mm model technically boasts a higher pixel density panel – and thus a sharper image – both watches present information (including fine text) with pleasing clarity, in addition to great contrast, vibrant colours and overall brightness. Speaking of which, brightness can also be adjusted either manually and automatically.

By default, the Oppo Watch is set to turn on its display using tilt-to-wake, tap-to-wake or with a press of either button on its right side. More often than not, tilt-to-wake should prove responsive enough for most users to stick with it, but for those who need it, always-on display functionality is present too.

Switching this on does throw up a warning about the impact it may have on battery life and in the process, tilt-to-wake is also switched off (although this can be turned back on within the Watch’s settings menu if desired).

The left side of the Oppo Watch’s casing features a pair of slits, which actually conceal a microphone and speaker arrangement. The pair can be used to make and take calls, directly on your wrist (markedly more likely if you opt for the 46mm cellular model), but can also serve as the means to interact with the Google Assistant hands-free (“OK, Google” wake command detection is switched off by default but can be turned on directly on the watch).

It should come as no surprise that the audio quality of the Watch’s integrated speaker is nothing to get excited about and certainly not meant for enjoying music, but it’s loud and clear enough to serve as a serviceable alternative for those times when you don’t have Bluetooth headphones connected.

Software and features

While the underlying Wear OS experience is instantly recognisable on any watch that supports it, each manufacturer has a little room to add its own spin; namely through watch faces and pre-loaded apps.

In the case of the Oppo Watch, those who’ve encountered Wear OS before will feel right at home; with a swipe left for Tiles (effectively widgets, allowing for quick access to information like weather and heart rate), right for the Google Assistant, up for notifications and down for quick settings, but Oppo has also augmented Wear OS on its Watch in small but impactful ways.

The apps drawer defaults to a grid view, rather than a list view – ideal for the timepiece’s rectangular display, and most of the included Oppo apps feature dedicated tiles, justifying their inclusion in light of the Watch’s understandably low internal storage capacity.

Daily Activity shows a breakdown of steps, workout time, calories and activity sessions throughout the day, and ties into a number of Oppo’s watch face complications, as well as offering integration with Google Fit. You’ll also find an Oppo-made workouts app that can track two types of running (fitness or fat burn), outdoor walks, outdoor cycling and swimming, as well as a separate ‘5-minute workouts’ app that is broken down into entries like ‘Morning Energizer’ and ‘Bedtime Stretches’.

The Watch features stand reminders so that when you’ve been sitting stationary for an hour it’ll prompt you to “Get Moving” and jump into a ‘5-minute workout’ routine with a single tap, while other basics and staples are covered too; such as a timer, stopwatch, world clock, dedicated heart rate app, guided breathing app and more.

Sleep tracking is also part of the experience here, with a dedicated Sleep app, tile and automated reports that provide the duration of the previous night’s sleep, as well as differentiation between awake, light and deep sleep states.

Paired with the Watch’s oddly named HeyTap Health app on your smartphone (available for both Android and iOS), you can gain additional insight, with a sleep score and a breakdown of your sleeping habits, as well as suggested changes that might prove beneficial to your long-term health.

You can press and hold on your current watch face to scroll through all of the Oppo Watch’s various alternatives, with both the Google Wear OS app and the HeyTap app supporting this functionality too (there are approximately 20 Oppo-made faces to choose from by default).

The HeyTap app goes the extra mile by letting you set a watch face that features a picture from your phone’s gallery or, more impressively, generates a series of eight new faces, coloured-matched to your outfit based on AI recognition from a photo you take of yourself from within the app.

The multifunction button defaults to Oppo’s workouts app but can be reassigned to open any app installed on the watch from within its settings menu, including Google Pay – for contactless payments – as the Oppo Watch features NFC support too.

Fitness and tracking

While Oppo has included two workout apps of its own, and the Watch supports swim-tracking and sleep tracking, I’d argue that it doesn’t have as robust fitness credentials as some other smartwatches. The native workout app only supports a total of five activities, with five additional ‘5-minute workout’ routines to choose from.

The silver lining is that Google Fit integration is on the table, which may not be the go-to option for serious athletes, but provides a far wider selection of trackable activities than Oppo’s apps natively support.

After poking around in the Watch’s settings, I also discovered integration with its in-built tracking, meaning its fitness-centric watch face complications take into account workouts logged using Google Fit (something that I didn’t think was possible at first).

While app compatibility famously isn’t great on Wear OS, there are a handful of third-party fitness apps like Strava, the Adidas running app which can also be downloaded and make use of the Oppo Watch’s hardware.

Step counts proved consistent (at least with themselves), however, heart rate readings often appeared to be lower than expected – even during intense workouts, further undermining the Watch’s fitness credentials.

There’s also the fact that you can’t dive particularly deep into the health data logged within the HeyTap application, which may also prove problematic for those considering a smartwatch that doubles as anything more robust than a basic fitness tracker.

Performance and battery

Despite a lack of innovation and development, Qualcomm’s Snapdragon Wear chipsets continue to serve as the go-to silicon for almost all Wear OS-powered smartwatches. In the case of the Oppo Watch, it comes running on a Snapdragon Wear 3100 but, interestingly, has been paired with a separate Ambiq Micro Apollo3 Wireless SoC, which helps with power efficiency.

Mobvoi’s TicWatch series and Fossil’s Gen 5/5E timepieces, while also competing handily against the likes of the Apple Watch Series 6 and Samsung Galaxy Watch 3 in this regard.

As for longevity, alongside screen size, the two casing options also accommodate different battery capacities; with the 41mm model featuring a 300mAh cell and the 46mm variant toting a larger 430mAh power source. Quoted longevity by Oppo – when using these watches in “smart mode” – clocks in at 24 hours per charge for the 41mm model, 36 hours for the 46mm WiFi-only build and 30 hours for the cellular model.

In practice, things are not as clear-cut as this but using the smaller-capacity 41mm SKU as a baseline, in general use the Oppo Watch lasted through two days of daytime-only wear (i.e. switching it off at night) or approximately a day and a half per charge when leaving it on at night to track my sleep.

Amazfit or even members of the Huawei Watch GT 2 family, which provided your comfortable charging your watch daily, shouldn’t be an issue.

There’s also the fact that the Oppo Watch boasts one of the most functional low-power modes of any smartwatch I’ve tested; still delivering notifications from your phone and able to track your heart rate, despite running on fumes. Better still, Oppo’s Watch VOOC Flash Charging means that even the larger battery in the 46mm model can be replenished in just over an hour.

Price and availability

The Oppo Watch moved outside of China following an announcement in July 2023 and hit the market in September.

In Blighty, you can pick the 41mm model up from Oppo directly or retailers like Amazon for £229, while the 46mm WiFi-only variant arrived a few months later than its smaller counterpart, also available from both Oppo and Amazon, for around £279.

If the cellular 46mm model grabs your fancy instead, it’s available on contract (via OneNumber) with Vodafone, so you can also benefit from phone-free call and texts on plans starting at £17 a month (at the time of writing).

Verdict

For Oppo’s first attempt at a smartwatch, the Oppo Watch is something of a tour de force; boasting a premium fit and finish, two sizes, heaps of functionality, great performance and all at a price that doesn’t break the bank.

It’s clear that the company clearly wanted to make an Apple Watch equivalent for its own smartphones and in that it has clearly succeeded, even if its approach lacks originality. Moving to Wear OS is a double-edged sword but with the capable hardware at play, what the Oppo Watch delivers doesn’t feel like a second-class user experience when placed against the competition.

Oneplus Ceo Might Return To Oppo But He Will Continue To Lead The Company

OnePlus CEO might return to Oppo but he will still be working on OnePlus

During this time, the company released more than 15 successful smartphones, and its turnover in 2023 exceeded $1.9 billion. More than 1000 people work for the corporation.

The goal of OnePlus is to share the best technology with the world. The company became known thanks to its flagship killer smartphones, but is now expanding its portfolio. One of the important steps to conquering more markets was the launch of OnePlus 8 – an expensive smartphone that has become an uncompromising offer that combines all the technologies currently available.

Fortunately, even if the rumor published by the Ice Universe insider turns out to be true, Pete will remain in OnePlus. He will continue to lead the company, and working at Oppo will only improve company interaction and help establish a productive technology exchange.

Recall that OnePlus belongs to the BBK holding, which, in turn, owns Oppo, Vivo and Realme. This means that no conflict of interest will occur, but rather the opposite – the transition of Pete will help every brand. In any case, at the moment these are just rumors.

As we mentioned, last April, OnePlus has revealed its latest flagship smartphones, and here is a reminder of their specifications:

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ONEPLUS 8 PRO SPECIFICATIONS

6.78-inch (3168 x 1440 pixels) Quad HD+ 120Hz 19.8:9 Fluid AMOLED display with up 1,300 nits brightness, 3D Corning Gorilla Glass protection

2.84GHz Octa-Core Snapdragon 865 7nm Mobile Platform with Adreno 650 GPU

8GB LPDDR5 RAM with 128GB (UFS 3.0) storage / 12GB LPDDR5 RAM with 256GB (UFS 3.0) storage

Android 10 with OxygenOS 10.0

Dual SIM (nano + nano)

48MP rear camera with Sony IMX689 sensor, f/1.78 aperture, LED Flash, 0.8μm pixel size, OIS + EIS Hybrid stabilization, Dual Native ISO,  48MP Sony IMX586 sensor with 119.7° ultra-wide lens and f/2.2 aperture, 8MP telephoto sensor with f/2.44 aperture, 3x hybrid zoom and 30x Digital Zoom, OIS, 5MP color filter camera with f/2.4 aperture, 4K video at 60 fps, 720p slow motion at 480fps, 1080p slow motion at 240fps

16MP front-facing camera with Sony IMX471 sensor, f/2.45 aperture, EIS

In-display fingerprint sensor

USB Type-C audio, Dual Stereo speakers, Dolby Atmos, Audio 3D, Audio Zoom, OZO Audio

Water-resistant (IP68)

Dimensions: 165.3×74.35×8.5 mm; Weight: 199g

5G SA/NSA, Dual 4G VoLTE, Wi-Fi 6 802.11 ax 2×2 MIMO, Bluetooth 5.1, GPS (L1+L5 Dual Band) + GLONASS, NFC, USB Type-C

4510mAh battery with Warp Charge 30T Fast Charging (5V/6A), 30W Wireless fast charging, Wireless reverse charging

ONEPLUS 8 SPECIFICATIONS

6.55-inch (1080 x 2400 pixels) Full HD+ 402 ppi 20:9 Fluid AMOLED display with 90Hz refresh rate, HDR 10+, 3D Corning Gorilla Glass protection

2.84GHz Octa-Core Snapdragon 865 7nm Mobile Platform with Adreno 650 GPU

8GB LPDDR4X RAM with 128GB (UFS 3.0) storage / 12GB LPDDR4X RAM with 256GB (UFS 3.0) storage

Android 10 with OxygenOS 10.0

Dual SIM (nano + nano)

48MP rear camera with Sony IMX586 sensor, 0.8μm pixel size, f/1.75 aperture, OIS + EIS Hybrid stabilization, 16MP 116° ultra-wide camera with f/2.2 aperture, 2MP macro camera with f/2.4 aperture, 4K video at 60 fps, 720p slow motion at 480fps, 1080p slow motion at 240fps

16MP front-facing camera with Sony IMX471 sensor, f/2.45 aperture, EIS

In-display fingerprint sensor

Dimensions: 160.2×72.9×8.0 mm; Weight: 180g

USB Type-C audio, Dual Stereo speakers, Dolby Atmos

5G SA/NSA, Dual 4G VoLTE, Wi-Fi 6 802.11 ax 2X2 MIMO, Bluetooth 5.1, GPS (L1+L5 Dual Band) + GLONASS, USB Type-C

4300mAh battery with Warp Charge 30T Fast Charging (5V/6A)

Samsung Galaxy A10E Update: Verizon And At&T A10E Sets Receive Android 10

We have curated this special article to help you keep track of all the updates for your Samsung Galaxy A10e at Verizon and T-Mobile. Monthly security updates, major feature rollouts, Android 10 news, and everything in between — this is your one-stop-shop for everything related to the budget Samsung A01e smartphone. Now, without further delay, let’s get to it.

The Samsung Galaxy A10e is one of the company’s more capable budget smartphones of 2023. Selling for a retail price of $179.99, this sub-$200 phone doesn’t have anything worth drooling over. But combine its reliable hardware with Verizon Wireless’s exemplary network coverage, and you’ve got a pretty solid device on your hands. Here are the latest updates that have been released for the A10e in the US, plus the info on Android 10 related news.

Android 10

June 30: Verizon A10e gets Android 10

June 5: Android 10 for AT&T A10e is now rolling out

April 09: The Galaxy A10S is now receiving the Android 10 update

April 08: The global variant, Galaxy A10, received Android 10 update today

Samsung Galaxy A10e is eligible for Android 10

Android 10 update for A10e could come out in the second quarter of 2023

The global variant to get Android 10 first, Verizon and T-Mobile variants will follow

Follow Samsung’s Android 10 update development here

Galaxy A10e was launched in June 2023 and came with Android 9 Pie out of the box. Despite being a budget offering, Samsung is expected to allow the device at least one major Android OS update. So, the highly-anticipated upgrade to Android 10 should be on the cards.

A couple of leaks have already confirmed that Samsung is working relentlessly on Google’s latest OS for mobile devices, Android 10. Samsung hasn’t revealed an official release date yet, but we don’t expect the device to get the update before the second quarter of 2023.

Related → Samsung Android 10 release roadmap

One UI 2.0

April 08: The One UI 2 update is now available for the global model, the Galaxy A10. We expect Samsung to release the same for the US-bound A10e soon.

Last year, Samsung overhauled its entire user interface, replacing the highly-criticized TouchWiz with a much more refined interface called One UI. One UI 1.0 was based on Android 9 Pie and was first launched to the Galaxy S9 and Note 9 lineup. With the S10 and Note 10, we got One UI 1.1 and One UI 1.5, respectively, but those were only subtle incremental upgrades.

One UI 2.0 will be based on Android 10, so, expect some fundamental changes alongside subtle visual tweaks.

AT&T A10e

Release Date Software Version — Changelog

05 Jun 2023 A102USQU6BTE4 — Android 10 update; May 2023 security patch (1.5GB)

22 Apr 2023 A102USQS6ATD2 — April 2023 security patch

13 Oct 2023 A102USQU2ASI7 — September 2023 security patch

Sprint A10e

Release Date Software Version — Changelog

23 Sep 2023 A102USQU1ASI1 — July 2023 security patch, bug fixes

T-Mobile A10e

Release Date Software Version — Changelog

21 Feb 2023 A102USQS5ATA7 — February 2023 security patch

13 Oct 2023 A102USQU2ASI7 — September 2023 security patch

10 Oct 2023 A102USQU2ASI7 — September 2023 security patch

15 Jul 20019 A102USQU1ASFI — June 2023 security patch

Verizon A10e

Release Date Software Version — Changelog

30 Jun 2023 A102USQS6ATC2 — Android 10 update; May 2023 security patch

27 Dec 2023 A102USQU4ASK7 — December 2023 security patch, Yahoo Play App removal

01 Oct 2023 A102USQU2ASI3 — September 2023 security patch

What’s the current software version on your Galaxy 10e?

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