Samsung Galaxy Note 4 shipping cargo slip confirms 5.7-inch screen size

A new version of the world’s best selling phablet has had some vital statistics leaked via its customs packing slip. An early production sample of the Samsung Galaxy Note 4 has apparently been sent to some organisations in India for testing and evaluation purposes, and the shipment details list the screen as being of the 5.7-inch diagonal variety.

galaxy-note-4-shipping-slip

Mobile phone focussed site GSM Arena says this packing slip further confirms a leak that it exclusively got hold of last month which said the Samsung Galaxy Note 4 would have a 5.7-inch screen with QHD (2560 x 1440 pixels) resolution.

Looking further at the shipping slip it details the smartphone model as an SM-N910A. The current model of the Note has the serial number SM-N900. GSM Arena also notes that the SM-N910A is actually listed as a user agent on the official Samsung website.

All this seems to be quite early as the traditional event for the Galaxy Note X unveiling is the IFA show in Berlin which takes place in September. This year IFA is from 5th to 10th September, Samsung usually hosts an ‘Unpacked’ event the day before the innovations show begins.

note-air-command

Smartphone enthusiasts should note that the LG G3 already boasts a screen with the same pixel resolution packed into a 5.2-inch diagonal so Samsung won’t be leading in this area. However there are rumours of other exciting additions to the Note 4, as well as its useful stylus, to bring it ahead in utility value. The Note 4 could well come with goodies like Android 5, a Qualcomm Snapdragon 850 processor, a 4K capable camera and dust and water resistance.

Let’s hope we see some more substantial leaks before September.

Mark Tyson

Mark has worked for a number of years as a newshound on other technology news websites. He decided to write for Tech Assimilate thanks to this web site's open embracing vision of the fascinating world of personal technology. Mark has also worked in the printing and advertising industries for tens of years previously.

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