While the Galaxy S9 and Galaxy S9+ are yet to bring any success stories for Samsung, the Galaxy Note 9 has actually now been spotted on Geekbench. The most recent criteria listing reveals the key specs of the Galaxy Note 9 in addition to reveals its top-end benchmark ratings that are lined up with the Galaxy S9 models. It also indicates the presumption that Samsung will provide the Galaxy Note 9 in the US with an octa-core Qualcomm Snapdragon 845. We can safely anticipate that its international version will be powered by the exact same Exynos 9810 SoC that has already been included on the international Galaxy S9 and Galaxy S9+ models.
The benchmark listing on the Geekbench site information the upcoming Samsung Galaxy handset with model number SM-N960U. This suggests that the listing is of none other than the Galaxy Note 9 as the last year’s Galaxy Note 8 brought SM-N950U design number series in the US.
Especially, the benchmark ratings – both single- and multi-core scores – are similar with the Snapdragon 845-powered Galaxy S9+ that received 2,390 ratings in single-core tests and 8,420 ratings in multi-core tests. But at the same time, when comparing the recently emerged benchmark results with the Exynos 9810-based Galaxy S9, there are inferior numbers as the Galaxy series flagship scored 3,648 in single-core tests and 8,894 in multi-core tests. We can presume that the benchmark efficiency of the Galaxy Note 9 will be improved after its public release as ball games readily available on the Geekbench site are likely to be captured from model hardware. Additionally, Samsung could include some optimisations before the launch of the new Galaxy Note model to make it, at least, as fast as the Galaxy S9+.
Samsung hasn’t officially revealed any information about the Galaxy Note 9. KGI Securities analyst Ming-Chi Kuo earlier this month reported that Samsung may not consist of the under-display fingerprint sensor to avoid technological issues with its incorporation on the Galaxy Note 9.tech news follow EPICdigest on Instagram, Facebook, or Apple News.