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Outpacing the Galaxy S4 by 1 million units in its first month on sale, the company’s new flagship smartphone could boost dwindling profits.
Samsung finally draws back the curtain on its flagship smartphone at Mobile World Congress.
commentary Samsung put on a streamlined, focused show, and needed to get back to basics to move past the disappointment that was the GS4.
In an interview with CNET Korea, Samsung's J.K. Shin talks about the opportunity for the upstart operating system to run on everything from smartphones to cars.
The supersize phone will be available in a pink shade starting in late October, blog site SamMobile says.
The device will ship internationally, but due to network constraints in the U.S., it won't be coming here for the time being.
J.K. Shin, co-CEO of Samsung Electronics and head of the company's mobile business, tells CNET that the company uses multiple sources for chips to make sure it has enough supply.
Following delays at two U.S. carriers, Samsung has told CNET that the initial supply may be limited.
The struggling smartphone maker is no longer in the cool-kids club in the eyes of component suppliers, which means consumers have to wait to join the party.
The company takes a swipe at Microsoft and says that all types of devices running Microsoft's latest operating systems are selling poorly.