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The Samsung Galaxy S is a touchscreen-enabled, slate-format Android smartphone designed, developed, and marketed by Samsung Electronics. It is the first device of the third Android smartphone series produced by Samsung.[4] It was announced to the press in March 2010 and released for sale in June 2010.

Samsung Galaxy S
Samsung Galaxy S logo.svg
Samsung Galaxy S White.png
ManufacturerSamsung Electronics
SeriesSamsung Galaxy
Compatible networksDual band CDMA2000/EV-DO Rev. A 800 and 1,900 MHz;
WiMAX 2.5 to 2.7 GHz;
802.16e 2.5G (GSM/GPRS/EDGE): 850, 900, 1,700, 1,800, 1,900, and 2,100 MHz;
3G (HSDPA 7.2 Mbit/s, HSUPA 5.76 Mbit/s): 900, 1,900, and 2,100 MHz;
TD-SCDMA (China Mobile Only)
First released4 June 2010; 8 years ago (2010-06-04)
Units sold24 million (as of 14 January 2013)[1]
PredecessorSamsung Galaxy
SuccessorSamsung Galaxy S II
RelatedSamsung Galaxy Player
Nexus S
Form factorSlate (most versions)
Slider (Sprint version)
Dimensions122.4 mm (4.82 in) H
64.2 mm (2.53 in) W
9.9–14 mm (0.39–0.55 in) D
Weight119 g (4.20 oz)
Operating systemAndroid 2.3.6 "Gingerbread" with TouchWiz UI 3.0/4.0
System on chipSamsung Exynos 3 (previously known as Hummingbird
CPU1.0 GHz ARM Cortex A8
GPUPowerVR SGX 540
Memory512MB RAM
Storage8 GB / 16 GB
Removable storagemicroSD (up to 64 GB)
BatteryRemovable Li-Ion 1,500 mAh Battery
Data inputsMulti-touch capacitive touchscreen display, Ambient light sensor, microphone, 3-axis Magnetometer (Compass), aGPS, 3-axis accelerometer, stereo FM radio with RDS and Swype, physical QWERTY keyboard (on Sprint version only)
Display4.0 in (100 mm) Super AMOLED with RGBG-Matrix (Pentile)
480x800 px WVGA (233 ppi)
External displayTV out via headphone jack and mDNIe via WiFi (HD)
Rear camera5 MP with auto focus; 720p HD video (12 Mb/s); auto-focus; self-shot, action, panorama, smile shot; face detection; anti-shake; add me
Front cameraVGA camera (some models)
SoundSoundAlive, 16 kHz 64kbit/s mono in HD video recording
Connectivity3.5 mm TRRS; Wi-Fi 802.11b/g/n; DLNA; Bluetooth 3.0; micro-USB 2.0; FM radio with RDS with recording
OtherTV out, integrated messaging Social Hub, Google Play, GALAXY Apps, A-GPS, Augmented reality with Layar Reality Browser, video messaging, Exchange ActiveSync (offline and no SIM Mode), voice command, RSS reader, Widgets, Smart security[2]
SARHead: 0.325 W/kg 1 g
Body: 0.422 W/kg 1 g
Hotspot: -[3]

The Galaxy S is produced in over two dozen variations. The international 'GT-I9000' reference version features a 1 GHz ARM "Hummingbird" processor, a PowerVR graphics processor, 2 or 4 GB of internal flash memory, a 4 in (10 cm) 480×800 pixel Super AMOLED capacitive touchscreen display, Wi-Fi connectivity, a 5-megapixel primary camera and a 0.3-megapixel secondary front-facing camera.[5] Derivative models may include localized cellular radios or changes to button layouts, keyboards, screens, cameras or the Android OS.

At the time of its release, the Galaxy S included the fastest graphical processing of any smartphone,[6] was the thinnest smartphone at 9.9 mm[7] and was the first Android phone to be certified for DivX HD.[8]

As of 2013, over 25 million Galaxy S units have been sold.[9] The Galaxy S name continued on with the semi-related Snapdragon-based Galaxy S Plus and NovaThor-based Galaxy S Advance smartphones. The next major release of the series was the Samsung Galaxy S II.

In 2012, Samsung introduced the dual SIM version of the Galaxy S, Samsung Galaxy S Duos.



The phone was initially launched in Singapore on June 4, 2010.[10] Before the end of its first weekend on sale in Singapore, Samsung tweeted that Singtel, the exclusive carrier to sell the device in Singapore, was sold out of devices.[11] On Friday, June 25, 2010, the phone was launched in Malaysia and South Korea.[12][13] Overall the launch schedule comprised launches on 110 carriers in 100 countries at the same time.[14] U.S. Variants named as Epic, Vibrant, Fascinate, Captivate, and Mesmerize were released from June through September 2010.


CNET Asia gave the Galaxy S a favorable review with a score of 8.4/10. The Galaxy S was compared to current high-end Android-based phones such as the HTC Desire, Xperia X10, Nexus One, and smartphones using different operating systems like the iPhone 4, which runs iOS, and HTC HD2, which runs Windows Mobile in CNET Asia.[15] described the Galaxy S as having "perfect audio quality," claiming the phone's superior all-round performance made it a "new leader of the Android pack."[16]

TIME listed the Galaxy S as #2 device in "Top 10 Gadgets" of 2010, praising its Super AMOLED display.[17]

The phone was criticized by some reviewers for sub-par GPS performance. Anandtech, reviewing the Epic 4G variant, said, "the phone will take an inordinate amount of time to determine your actual location, and/or it won’t pinpoint your location very accurately."[18] Engadget described the GPS in the Vibrant and Captivate variants as "utterly broken and non-functional … this is a problem for which there's no reasonable explanation why it made it all the way to retail devices."[19] Samsung released an application for the Captivate and Vibrant variants only that resets the phone's GPS settings to factory defaults.[20] TechRadar acknowledged GPS faults in the Galaxy S and stated that these have been fixed in the Google Nexus S.[21] There is, however, a solution to the problem and it includes opening it and welding the antenna contacts with the motherboard.[22]



The Samsung Galaxy S used the Samsung S5PC110 processor.[23] This processor combined a 45 nm 1 GHz ARM Cortex-A8 based CPU core with a PowerVR SGX 540 GPU made by Imagination Technologies which supported OpenGL ES 1.1/2.0[24] and is capable of up to 20 million triangles per second.[25] The CPU core, code-named "Hummingbird", was co-developed by Samsung and Intrinsity.[26] This processor was subsequently renamed to the Samsung Exynos 3110 in October 2011.[citation needed]


The Samsung Galaxy S has 512 MB of LPDDR1 RAM (Mobile DDR). Some variants also come with either 8 GB or 16 GB of OneNAND memory combined in a package-on-package stack with the processor. An external microSD card slot supports up to 32 GB of additional storage memory.[23]


The Samsung Galaxy S uses a 101.6-millimetre (4.00 in) Super AMOLED touch screen covered by Gorilla Glass, a special crack and scratch resistant material.[27] The screen is a WVGA PenTile display manufactured by Samsung.


The phone uses Wolfson's WM8994 DAC as its audio hub.[28]


Samsung Galaxy S has 5 Megapixel camera with no optical but digital zoom. It has sensor type 1/3.6" (rectangle 4×3 mm), which is a bit smaller in size than usual sensor in digital compact cameras, which have 1/2.33"-1/2.5" type sensor.

Samsung Galaxy S (i9000) camera with 1/3.6" type sensor (4 mm × 3 mm).


User interfaceEdit

Samsung Galaxy S on display at a mobile phone showroom in India

The phone employs the proprietary Samsung TouchWiz 3.0 user interface. Unlike TouchWiz 3.0 on the Samsung Wave, it allows up to seven homescreens. However, different from other Android user interfaces, TouchWiz 3.0 allows users to add, delete and rearrange homescreens. The program launcher is also different from other Android user interfaces in that it has an iOS-like program menu which allows customization of shortcuts. In addition, three of the four shortcuts at the bottom of the screen can also be customized.

The Epic 4G features a specialized version of TouchWiz based on TouchWiz 3.0. Because of the Epic 4G's QWERTY slide-out keyboard, the homescreen needed to be able to rotate into landscape mode. The other Galaxy S TouchWiz 3.0 devices do not support this feature.

The most important aspect of all three generations of TouchWiz is the widget interface. The most prominent widgets that come with the Galaxy S are the Daily Briefing, weather clock and the Buddies Now widget. In addition to Samsung widgets, standard Android widgets can be added and removed from the homescreens.

Bundled applicationsEdit

Other provided software includes the Layar Reality Browser, a program that visualizes GPS direction, and Aldiko, an ebook reader. The phone also comes with various upgraded versions of software that came with Samsung's previous generation of smartphones (such as i8910HD and i8000 Omnia II).

Media supportEdit

The Galaxy S comes with support for many multimedia file formats, including audio codecs (FLAC, WAV, Vorbis, MP3, AAC, AAC+, eAAC+, WMA, AMR-NB, AMR-WB, MID, AC3, XMF), video codecs (mpeg4, H.264, H.263, Sorenson codec, DivX HD/ XviD, VC-1) and video formats (3GP (MPEG-4), WMV (Advanced Systems Format), AVI (divx), MKV, FLV).


Android 2.2 upgradeEdit

At the time of launch, the Galaxy S had Android 2.1 ("Eclair") installed. An official upgrade to Android 2.2 ("Froyo") began rolling out worldwide in November 2010.[29]

Android 4.4.2, CyanogenMod 11 installed on Samsung Galaxy S I9000

Canada received the 2.2 upgrade for select carriers on December 10, 2010.[30]

According to Samsung the 2.2 upgrade has come to the United States in 2011 for most versions of the handset (AT&T Captivate, Verizon Fascinate, T-mobile Vibrant, Sprint Epic).[31] The 2.2 upgrade was released for T-Mobile on January 20, 2011.[32] It enabled stock Android features that had previously been disabled such as Wi-Fi calling and mobile AP.

Verizon's Fascinate was upgraded to Android 2.2 in April 2011. Verizon's Continuum variant was upgraded to 2.2 in February 2012.[citation needed]

Android 2.3 upgradeEdit

An Android 2.3 ("Gingerbread") update became available for Nordic countries, The Netherlands and Germany on April 16, 2011. The update reached UK, India and HongKong by the start of Nov, 2011. Singapore received the update in June. Australia received the update in August. The Samsung Epic for Sprint started receiving the Gingerbread update on November 9, 2011 and the update was released for the Samsung Galaxy S 4G on November 15. As of December 1, 2011, the Samsung Fascinate on Verizon has been updated to Gingerbread 2.3 (Droid-Life).

T-Mobile in the United States made the 2.3 upgrade available on November 15, 2011. Currently, this update is only available on T-Mobile's 4G model (SGH-T959V). T-Mobile USA never produced a 2.3 update for its original Samsung Galaxy S (SGH-T959). The SGH-T959V update is available at[33] On January 10, 2012, AT&T provided an update to Gingerbread (2.3.5) to the owners of the Captivate (SGH-I897). The update was possible through a manual update using Kies Mini.

Android 4.0 and laterEdit

An official update to Android 4.0 was never released, as Samsung felt that the Galaxy S did not have enough memory (RAM) to run the TouchWiz interface on top of Android 4.0.[34] In lieu of Android 4.0, Samsung released a "Value Pack" update for the Galaxy S in March 2012 in South Korea, which maintains the 2.3 (Gingerbread) -based operating system, but includes new features from TouchWiz 4.0 (some of which are backported from 4.0) such as face unlock, improvements to the launcher, the ability to take still photographs while recording video, and a redesigned photo editor.[35]

However, unaffiliated developers associated with CyanogenMod produced unofficial updates based on Android 4.0, 4.1, 4.2, 4.3 and 4.4 for the Galaxy S and its variants. These updates are developed from Android Open Source Project code.[36] LineageOS 14.1, based on Android 7.1, has also been ported to the device.[37]


The Galaxy S is supported by the Replicant project.



Galaxy S unbranded models
Model GT-I9003












Name Galaxy SL Galaxy S Galaxy S Vibrant Galaxy S
Countries World Brazil Canada Americas World
2G 850, 900, 1800, 1900 MHz
3G 900, 1900, 2100 MHz
850, 1900, 2100 MHz
850, 900, 1900, 2100 MHz
Broadcast receiver FM Tuner FM Tuner,
ISDB-T 1seg
FM Tuner
Dimensions 123.7 × 64.2 × 10.6 mm
(4.87 × 2.53 × 0.42 in)
122.4 × 64.2 × 9.9 mm
(4.82 × 2.53 × 0.39 in)
Weight 131 g (4.62 oz) 119 g (4.20 oz) 124 g (4.37 oz)
Screen SC-LCD 4.0 in Super AMOLED 4.0 in
Secondary camera 0.3 MP / F2.8 0.3 MP / F2.8
Release date Feb 2011 Jun 2010 Aug 2010

International versions of the Galaxy S closely resemble the 'GT-I9000' reference version.


The Brazilian "GT-I9000B" includes an ISDB-T 1seg digital television tuner with program guide, closed caption and recording support. The units are manufactured locally by Samsung to take advantage of tax cuts associated with local production.


The Canadian "GT-I9000M" drops UMTS band VIII support for UMTS band V support. Bell, Virgin Mobile and SaskTel offer the model.


The "GT-I9000T" changes UMTS band VIII support for UMTS band V support. It is offered by Telcel in Mexico, Telstra in Australia and numerous other carriers throughout Latin America and the Caribbean.


The "GT-I9000/M8" is the only model to include a quad-band 3G UMTS radio. It is offered primarily in Australia and New Zealand.


The "GT-I9003" is a late-model, reduced-cost version of the Galaxy S. It substitutes the 4-inch Super AMOLED screen with a cheaper 4-inch SuperClear-LCD screen. It also swaps the Hummingbird SoC with a Texas Instruments OMAP 3630 SoC, which includes the slower PowerVR SGX530 graphics processor[51] and TWL5030 DAC. To compensate for the increased power draw of the SC-LCD screen, battery capacity is increased from 1,500 to 1,650 mAh.

North AmericaEdit

Galaxy S branded models (North America)
Model SGH-I997


















SCH-R930 SCH-S720C






Name Infuse Captivate
Galaxy S Captivate
Vibrant Galaxy Vibrant 4G Fascinate
Galaxy S Showcase Epic 4G   Stratosphere   Metrix Stealth
Galaxy S Aviator
Galaxy Proclaim Indulge
Countries Canada
United States
United States Canada
United States
United States
Carriers AT&T
T-Mobile T-Mobile
Wind Mobile
US Cellular
C Spire
Straight Talk/NET10 Sprint Verizon US Cellular Straight Talk/NET10 MetroPCS Cricket
2G 850, 900, 1800, 1900 MHz
800, 1900 MHz
CDMA IS-2000
800, 1700, 1900 MHz
CDMA IS-2000
3G 850, 1900, 2100 MHz
850, 1900, 2100 MHz
1700, 2100 MHz
1700, 2100 MHz
800, 1900 MHz
800, 1700, 1900 MHz
4G 2500 MHz
700 MHz
700, 850, 1700, 1900 MHz
- 1700, 2100 MHz
Dimensions 132 × 71 × 8.9 mm
(5.2 × 2.8 × 0.35 in)
122 × 64 × 9.9 mm
(4.82 × 2.53 × 0.39 in)
124 × 65 × 15 mm
(4.90 × 2.54 × 0.60 in)
125 × 64 × 9.9 mm
(4.92 × 2.52 × 0.39 in)
125 × 64 × 10.5 mm
(4.92 × 2.52 × 0.41 in)
126 × 65 × 14 mm
(4.96 × 2.56 × 0.55 in)
130 × 68 × 11.7 mm
(5.12 × 2.68 × 0.46 in)
114.3 × 59.7 × 11.7 mm
(4.50 × 2.35 × 0.45 in)
117 × 61 × 15 mm
(4.6 × 2.4 × 0.6 in)
Weight 113 g
(4.0 oz)
118 g
(4.2 oz)
155 g
(5.46 oz)
118 g
(4.16 oz)
116 g
(4.1 oz)
164 g
(5.78 oz)
144 g
(5.1 oz)
115 g
(4.05 oz)
150 g
(5.3 oz)
CPU Cortex-A8 1.2 GHz Cortex-A8 1.0 GHz
Screen Super AMOLED+ 4.5 in Super AMOLED 4.0 in Super AMOLED+ 4.5 in TFT 3.5 in
Form factor Touchscreen Slate QWERTY Slider Touchscreen Slate QWERTY Slider
Primary camera 8.0 MP 5.0 MP / F2.6 8.0 MP 3.0 MP
Secondary camera 1.3 MP / F2.8 1.3 MP / F2.8 1.3 MP / F2.8
Release date May 2011 July 2010 Feb 2011 Sep 2010 Aug 2010 Oct 2011 Apr 2011 Feb 2011

North American versions of the Galaxy S moderately differ from the "GT-I9000" reference version. Most use a 4-button layout, drop the FM tuner and front camera, and include UMTS band V support. A number of models also include 4G support and a physical QWERTY keyboard.

A Samsung Galaxy S Captivate i897.


AT&T released this variant (SGH-I897) for the United States on July 18, 2010,[68] while Rogers released its own variant (SGH-I896) for Canada. Both variants include 16 GB of internal flash memory, but without the front camera, FM radio and LED camera flash present on other Galaxy S variants. Android 2.3 "Gingerbread" is available for this model.[69] The Rogers version includes minor GPS functionality differences and the ability to use HSUPA.


T-Mobile released this variant (SGH-T959) for the United States on July 15, 2010.[70] It is the third Android 2.x phone officially supported by T-Mobile (after the Nexus One and MyTouch 3G Slide). Like the Captivate, it includes 16 GB of internal flash memory, but omits the front camera and FM radio, and lacks an LED camera flash. The SGH-T959 was only updated through Android 2.2.1.[71]

T-Mobile and Wind Mobile also released the closely named Vibrant 4G (SGH-T959V/W) in February 2011. It adds HSPA+ support and a 1.3-megapixel front-facing camera. Android 2.3 "Gingerbread" is the last version available for this model.[72]


Verizon released this variant (SCH-I500) for the United States on September 9, 2010.[73] It omits the front camera and FM radio of the base model, but adds a LED flash. Android 2.3 "Gingerbread" is available.[72] Its release was accompanied by some controversy over Verizon's decision to replace Google Search with Bing as the primary search engine.[74]

The SCH-I500 is also known as the Mesmerize for US Cellular and the Showcase for C Spire and Ntelos.

Galaxy S ShowcaseEdit

Available on Straight Talk/NET10. Similar to the Verizon Fascinate (SCH-I500) but is thinner and lighter.

Epic 4GEdit

Sprint released this variant (SPH-D700) for the United States on August 31, 2010.[75] It lacks an FM radio, but it includes a LED flash, a message indication LED, a full slide-out QWERTY keyboard and 4G WiMax support. The included edition of TouchWiz in Android 2.1 had to be reworked to support landscape mode when using the QWERTY keyboard.

Android 2.3 "Gingerbread" is available as an official carrier upgrade,[72] while As of July 2014 it is possible to upgrade to Android 4.4 ("KitKat") with Cyanogenmod.[76]


The Verizon Stratosphere (SCH-I405) is similar to the Epic 4G. Main differences are an upgraded 1.3 MP front camera, 4G LTE support and no message LED. The US Cellular Metrix (SCH-I405U) adds several bands to the LTE support. All models were released with Android 2.3.


The MetroPCS variant (SCH-R910) was released on February 21, 2011, for the United States. It was the first LTE smartphone at the time of its release. The Indulge shrinks the screen size from 4 inches to 3.5 inches, removes the front-facing camera, reduces the camera to 3.2 megapixels, removes the flash, lowers the screen resolution 480×320 pixels, and adds a full QWERTY keyboard. The Cricket model (SCH-R915) lacks LTE support, but adds CDMA 1xEV-DO support over AWS Band IV.

Galaxy ProclaimEdit

Available on Straight Talk/NET10. Similar to the Cricket Indulge (SCH-R915) but lacks the QWERTY keyboard.


AT&T released this variant (SGH-I997) for the United States on May 15, 2011, while Rogers released it for Canada on July 26, 2011. It includes a faster 1.2 GHz version of the Exynos "Hummingbird" SoC, 16 GB of internal flash memory, 8 MP primary camera, 1.3 MP secondary front-facing camera, HSPA+ support and an improved 4.5-inch Super AMOLED+ screen. AT&T has released an Android 2.3.6 update while Rogers has released 2.3.3.


The US Cellular Aviator (SCH-R930) resembles the Infuse 4G, but uses the original 1.0 GHz Hummingbird SoC. It offers a dual-band CDMA and quad-band LTE radio.


Galaxy S unbranded models (Asia)
Model SC-02B [77] SHW-M110S [78] SHW-M130K [79] SHW-M130L [80] SCH-I909 [81] GT-I9008 [82] GT-I9088 [83]
Name Galaxy S Galaxy K Galaxy U Galaxy S
Countries Japan South Korea China
2G 850, 900, 1800, 1900 MHz
800, 1900 MHz
CDMA IS-2000
800, 1900 CDMA
850, 900, 1800, 1900 GSM
850, 900, 1800, 1900 MHz
3G 800, 2100 MHz
900, 2100 MHz
900, 1900, 2100 MHz
800, 1900
2000 MHz
2100 MHz
Broadcast receiver T-DMB FM Tuner CMMB
Dimensions 122 × 64 × 10 mm 119 × 59 × 12.4 mm 122 × 64 × 10 mm
Weight 118 g 121 g 131 g 120 g
CPU Cortex-A8 1.0 GHz Cortex-A8 1.2 GHz Cortex-A8 1.0 GHz
Screen Super AMOLED 4.0 in Super AMOLED 3.7 in Super AMOLED 4.0 in
OS Android OPhone Android
Release date Q3 2010 Q2 2010 Q3 2010


In Japan, NTT Docomo carries the Galaxy S (SC-02B). It is similar to the GT-I9000, but omits the front-facing camera.


The Galaxy S (SHW-M110S) is an exclusive phone for SK Telecom subscribers. It differs from the GT-I9000 in that it includes a T-DMB tuner. It is sold under the "Anycall" branding.


KT offers this variant (SHW-M130K) for South Korea as the Galaxy K. It includes a tri-band UMTS radio, a faster 1.2 GHz Hummingbird SoC, a T-DMB tuner and a smaller 3.5-inch Super AMOLED screen. It is sold under the "Anycall" branding.


LG U+ offers this variant (SHW-M130L) for South Korea as the Galaxy U. It is similar to the Galaxy K, but instead offers a stock 1.0 GHz Hummingbird SoC and a CDMA 1xEV-DO radio.


China Telecom offers the SCH-I909 variant which supports both GSM and CDMA 2G standards and CDMA 3G.


China Telecom later offers this more advanced variant, sporting a design almost identical to the AT&T Infuse 4G, a Qualcomm S2 SoC, while retaining support for CDMA 3G.


China Mobile offers the GT-I9008 variant which supports GSM 2G and TD-SCDMA 3G standards. It includes a CMMB digital television tuner. It also uses the OPhone 2.0 platform as opposed to Android.


China Unicom offers the GT-I9088 variant which supports GSM 2G and UMTS-FDD 3G standards.

Nexus SEdit

Model number Model variation
GT-I9020 or GT-I9020T 900 / 1700 / 2100 MHz UMTS, Super AMOLED
GT-I9020A 850 / 1900 / 2100 MHz UMTS, Super AMOLED
GT-I9023 900 / 1700 / 2100 MHz UMTS, SC-LCD
SPH-D720 CDMA2000, 4G WiMAX, Super AMOLED
SHW-M200 900 / 1700 / 2100 MHz UMTS, Super AMOLED

The Nexus S is a Galaxy S-derived smartphone co-developed by Google and Samsung in 2010. The Nexus S differs from the Galaxy S in that it runs a stock version of Android provided by Google as opposed to the TouchWiz edition provided by Samsung and the mobile carriers. In addition, the Nexus S drops the microSD slot in favor of a NFC transmitter.

Models for the United States, United Kingdom and Canada use a 4-inch Super AMOLED screen similar to the reference Galaxy S, but with a small curvature Google refers to as "Contour Display". Models for other markets use a 4-inch SuperClear-LCD (SC-LCD) screen.

The Nexus S originally shipped with Android 2.3 "Gingerbread". It can be upgraded to Android 4.1.2 "Jelly Bean".

Galaxy S product lineEdit

The Samsung Galaxy S II is a touchscreen-enabled, slate-format Android smartphone with the Galaxy S product line.

The dual SIM version of the Galaxy S Line, Samsung Galaxy S Duos, in contrast with other dual sim Samsung models, this phone is a part of the high-end "S" series, this is why it is marketed as a part of the "Galaxy S" family.


In a lawsuit filed on April 15, 2011, Apple accused Samsung of committing patent and trademark infringement with the touchscreen on Samsung Galaxy line of mobile products. That includes the Galaxy S smartphone and the Samsung Galaxy Tab tablet.[84]

See alsoEdit


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  2. ^ "Samsung Unpacked". Samsung Electronics. 18 April 2010. Archived from the original on 13 February 2010. Retrieved 2010-04-18.
  3. ^, ID=1263518
  4. ^ "A Brief History of the (Samsung) Galaxy".
  5. ^ a b "Samsung I9000 Galaxy S - Full phone specifications".
  6. ^ "Samsung Galaxy S "Hummingbird" chip to have 3x GPU power of Snapdragon". Android and Me. 26 March 2010.
  7. ^ "5 reasons to wait for the Samsung Galaxy S", Android and Me, 30 March 2010
  8. ^ "Samsung Galaxy S is World's First DivX HD Certified Android Mobile Phone — Yahoo! Finance". Yahoo Finance. 24 August 2010. Retrieved 16 November 2010.
  9. ^ "Samsung Galaxy S Range Sells Over 100 Million Units".
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  11. ^ "Samsung Galaxy S launched in Singapore – already sold out". Eurodroid. 6 June 2010. Retrieved 28 November 2010.
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  15. ^ John Chan (4 June 2010). "Samsung Galaxy S (I9000) Product Review". CNET Asia. Retrieved 28 November 2010.
  16. ^ GSMArena team (22 May 2010). "Samsung I9000 Galaxy S review: From outer space". GSM Arena. Retrieved 28 November 2010.
  17. ^ Doug Aamoth (9 December 2010). "Top 10 Gadgets. 2. Samsung Galaxy S". TIME. Retrieved 10 December 2010.
  18. ^ Anand Lal Shimpi (6 September 2010). "Samsung Epic 4G Review: The Fastest Android Phone". Retrieved 28 November 2010.
  19. ^ Chris Ziegler (2 August 2010). "Where's the GPS fix for the Samsung Vibrant and Captivate?". Engadget. Retrieved 28 November 2010.
  20. ^ "I Am Having Difficulties Obtaining An Accurate Location Fix. How Can I Increase The Accuracy On My SGH-t959 (Vibrant) Phone?". Retrieved 12 December 2010.
  21. ^ "Google Nexus S review". TechRadar. 2010-12-16. Archived from the original on 2010-12-19.
  22. ^ "Samsung i9000 i9001 GPS final fix". XDA Developers. 2013-10-23.
  23. ^ a b Allan Yogasingam (14 August 2010). "Samsung's Galaxy S smartphone: What's under the AMOLED?". EE Times. Retrieved 7 December 2010.
  24. ^ Imagination Technologies Ltd. "POWERVR Graphics". Retrieved 2010-09-01.
  25. ^ "SAMSUNG S5PC110 - ARM Cortex A8 based Mobile Application Processor". Samsung. Archived from the original on 16 July 2011. Retrieved 27 October 2011.
  26. ^ Samsung (27 July 2009). "SAMSUNG and Intrinsity Jointly Develop the World's Fastest ARM Cortex-A8 Processor Based Mobile Core in 45 Nanometer Low Power Process". Archived from the original on 1 April 2010. Retrieved 2010-09-01.
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  28. ^ "Samsung Galaxy S (i9000) Teardown + Analysis!". phoneWreck. 19 August 2010. Retrieved 15 December 2010.
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  30. ^ Pedram. "Bell Galaxy S Vibrant Android 2.2 Upgrade Now Available". android in Canada. Retrieved 16 December 2010.
  31. ^ Gforgames. "Samsung Galaxy S Android 2.2 Upgrade In Testing". android in USA. Retrieved 8 January 2011.
  32. ^ T-Mobile. "Samsung Vibrant software upgrade to Android 2.2 (Froyo) now available!". T-Mobile Community. Retrieved 28 February 2011.
  33. ^ Vlad Savov (16 April 2011). "Android 2.3 for Galaxy S confirmed for March?". engadget. Retrieved 16 April 2011.
  34. ^ Savov, Vlad. "If Samsung doesn't care about customers, how can it hope to keep them?". The Verge. Retrieved 5 April 2012.
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External linksEdit