Samsung Galaxy S 4G

Apple on Monday filed its request for an injunction -- or sales ban -- on a portion of Samsung's smartphones nailed in last week's U.S. court verdict.

CNET has put together this short list of devices, and the damages associated with each. Click through to see the phones in question and what Apple was awarded.

Seen here is one of the worst hit: the Galaxy S 4G, which the jury said infringes on five of Apple's patents and two claims of trade dress (the look and feel of the device). Its damages tally is $73.3 million.

From our 2011 review:

Updated:
Photo by: Apple / Caption by:

Galaxy S II (AT&T)

The Galaxy S II that was sold through AT&T's network infringes on four patents, according to the jury. Damages-wise, this smartphone racked up $40.9 million.

From our 2011 review:

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Photo by: Apple / Caption by:

Galaxy S II Skyrocket

The Galaxy S II Skyrocket infringed on just one patent -- one of Apple's design patents. Nonetheless, it tallied up $32.2 million of Samsung's total damages.

From our 2011 review:

Updated:
Photo by: Apple / Caption by:

Galaxy S II T-Mobile

The T-Mobile variant of Samsung's Galaxy S II phone was found to infringe on three of Apple's patents, racking up $83.8 million in damages.

From our 2011 review:

Updated:
Photo by: Apple / Caption by:

Galaxy S II Epic 4G Touch

Similar to the Skyrocket, Apple is pointing to the infringement of just one of its design patents with Samsung's Galaxy S II Epic 4G Touch as a reason to ban the device. Damages-wise, the Epic racked up $100.3 million, coming in as the third-most costly of all the infringing devices.

From our 2011 review:

Updated:
Photo by: Apple / Caption by:

Galaxy S Showcase

Apple's pointing to infringement of two of its patents, and two trade dress claims as a reason to keep the Showcase off store shelves. The jury pegged the Showcase for just over $22 million in damages.

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Photo by: Apple / Caption by:

Droid Charge

Samsung's Droid Charge is on the hook for one of Apple's design patents, and three of its feature patents. In terms of damages, the device rang up $50.7 million.

From our 2011 review:

Updated:
Photo by: Apple / Caption by:

Galaxy Prevail

Last, but not least, is the Galaxy Prevail, which Apple cites as violating three of its feature patents. The device tallied a little more than $57.8 million in damages.

All told, the eight smartphones account for $460.8 million worth of the damages, or less than half of the $1.05 billion Apple was awarded by the jury.

From our 2011 review:

Updated:
Photo by: Apple / Caption by:
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