Samsung Galaxy 2018 Tab A comes with Budget Friendly 8.1 Oreo and 10.5 inch Display

Samsung Galaxy Tab A

Samsung wants to rule the tablet market as well just like the occurrence in the market of smartphones. Whilst in this race others have stopped making tablets due to drop in sales, Samsung didn’t give up in this race yet. Back in 2010 the company first released its Galaxy Tablet and since then it has emerged and has introduced various range of devices at several price lines. Yesterday, this South Korean company unveiled the 2018 version of Galaxy tablet 10.5 inch Tab A along with the Galaxy S4 Tab with WUXGA display. It pledges on delivering high quality features on entertainment that too with a budget friendly price.

The Samsung Galaxy Tab S4 runs by the Android Oreo 8.1, powered by the 450 Snapdragon, and comes along with quad-speakers equipped in each corner of the tablet, supported by the Dolby Atmos. It bags a massive 7,300 mAh battery. Samsung has made use of the bit inexpensive display technology saving some money on the product, as the display is a TFT LCD panel having 1920 x 1200 resolutions. The 10.5’’ Galaxy Tab has the 450 Qualcomm Snapdragon SoC. The chip in it has Cortex-A53 81.8 GHz cores. 546 Hexagon DPS, and the 506 Adreno GPU, all designed on a LPP 14nm process. The Galaxy Tab A has an adequate amount of 3GB RAM, and although it has a 32 GB internal memory, the expandable memory can be extended upto 400 GB with a microSD slot. Tablet geeks who love to mobile it will enjoy the Cat.6 speed LTE, and there will be Wi-Fi as well.

Apart from all of the above mentioned features the Galaxy Tab A comes with a Kids Mode proposing a child-friendly user interface, in order to help them play and learn. There are 8 free Apps especially for children, and parents can have an access to control usage of Kids Mode. The Tab a 10.5 inch is taller, thicker, and heavier, but slightly narrower. The 10.5’’ Tab A will roll out in black, white, and blue.

About the Author

Harold Dugan
Displaying great interest in the industry of technology, science and medicine, Harold has been contributing as a writer pertaining to the same domain for more than four years. He is good at writing in-depth articles presenting great insight and analytical view on a wide range of topics like medical devices, healthcare IT, smart and linked devices, medical tourism, and telemedicine. Harold has a great sense of news and her nose for these latest trends offers her an edge over those in the same field.