This week, Samsung unveiled its newest foldables, the Galaxy Z Flip4 and Galaxy Z Fold4. We’ve already covered smartphones in great length, but the firm has now opted to divulge more about how they design them and how they envision people using them.
Samsung detailed all the great design and experience aspects that let users express themselves while still getting work done in a series of blog postings.
The sides of the Galaxy Z Flip4 and Galaxy Z Fold4 are more streamlined and flat than those of their predecessors. This makes it possible for more stylish aesthetics and better overall handling. In the last 12 months, the bezels have also decreased, allowing for the same screen sizes and more manageable body sizes.
Along with a redesign, the colours now have new, slightly matte surfaces. Although we doubt anyone needs both phones, the Galaxy Z Flip4 in Bora Purple is unquestionably the one to have and it pairs nicely with the Beige Fold.
Samsung emphasises the Flip4’s functionality for zooming in and out of pages on the cover screen, as well as the fact that some apps have their own widgets for simpler navigation, when discussing usability. Then there is the Fold4, which allows many apps to be opened on a single screen and provides access to additional apps via the navigation bar.
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Both the Galaxy Z Flip4 and the Galaxy Z Fold4 have custom cases that improve grip and protection; the Fold is seen with either a kickstand cover or a S Pen holster.
Samsung offers innovative cover screen features, clock designs, photos, backdrops, and even GIFs, so appearances are not just about cases and colours. Because the Z Fold4 has a fully-fledged OLED that can compete with any other Samsung smartphone in performance and usefulness, this feature will be employed more in the Z Flip4.
As instances of “increasing smartphone potential and producing adaptable gadgets for the modern era,” Samsung cited the Galaxy Z Fold4 and Galaxy Z Flip4. After publishing the hands-on review, we immediately got to work on the comprehensive evaluation because we already had the devices.
In this review, we’ll examine if Samsung’s claims of “opening new experiences” go beyond just marketing gimmick and whether the performance upgrades are worthwhile.