A leaked photo shows three variants of the Samsung Galaxy S10 that will be announced on February 20th. The photo shows the Galaxy S10E, S10, and S10 +.
The photo is in the hands of Evan Blass, who regularly published images of unreleased phones under the name EVLeaks.
The leaked photo seems to confirm some stubborn rumours about the Galaxy S10. It can be seen that the phones indeed have a selfie camera in a hole in the screen.
Samsung has not opted for the now familiar notch at the top of the screen, but in the upper right corner of the device has made a recess for the camera, where the screen runs around.
The Galaxy S10 + also has a dual camera at the front, so there is an elongated hole in the screen. The S10E has a dual camera on the back, and the S10 and S10 + both have three lenses. Samsung already released a phone with four cameras in 2018, with a zoom lens, wide-angle lens and portrait lens next to a standard lens.
There is no fingerprint scanner on the back of the devices. Samsung is just like a few competitors this year on a fingerprint scanner built in the screen. According to rumours, it would be an ultrasonic scanner, which would be faster and safer than other scanners built into the screen.
The phones are on the leaked photo in covers, and the screens are off. That is why it is difficult to see exactly how thin the screen edges are. According to rumours, the S10 and S10 + are physically the same sizes as their predecessors, but the screens would grow from 5.8 to 6.1 inches on the S10 and 6.1 to 6.4 inches on the S10 +.
The Galaxy S10E would be a slightly smaller model of 5.8 inches, with straight screen edges, a less expensive finish but with mostly the same interior as the other S10 models. This makes the S10E on the iPhone XR, thanks to a less expensive screen, single camera and cheaper finishing the cheapest model in the latest iPhone line.
Samsung recently sent out invitations for a significant event on 20 February. In addition to the Galaxy S10, the foldable phone from Samsung will probably also be fully shown for the first time.