Samsung launches Galaxy Tab A with the Android Pie

In recent years, we have seen that the Android tablet market has gone down the hill (with hardly any support from Google). Things are in such a condition that Google, which at one point used to launch tablets under its Nexus and Pixel brands, doesn’t bother about creating them anymore. However, even in this situation, Samsung wants to give it a shot. The company has launched a new 8-inch Android tablet today named Galaxy Tab A 2019. The device is aimed at budget users with its mediocre specifications, but it’s just a guess as no pricing information has been revealed at the moment.

Samsung Galaxy Tab A – Details

Samsung Galaxy Tab A in Silver

This tablet should not be confused with another 10.1-inch S-Pen enabled Galaxy Tab A that was launched earlier this year in March. This 8-inch model comes with a WXGA (1,280 x 800 px) TFT display, quad-core Snapdragon 430 processor, 2GB RAM and 32GB of storage. For photography, there’s an 8mp camera on the back and a 2mp camera on the front. The good thing about it, however, is that it runs Android Pie out of the box and it has got a mammoth 5,100 mAh battery. At only 345 gms it’s also light enough to hold in hand, and it also looks fine enough from a thickness point of view.

Also read  Samsung Galaxy Tab S6 leaked renders show more polished design, fresh colors and dual-lens camera

Finally, Samsung will make it available in both Wi-Fi only and LTE variants, and to boost sales company has also bundled 2 years of YouTube Premium and 3 months of Spotify Premium along with it. It will be interesting to see if this package is enough to entice the users. The company has not yet announced the market availability and we don’t know the price tag that will be associated with it.

Source | Samsung

Get these updates via email for $0 (Limited time)

We will never share your details with anyone.

Thank you for subscribing.

Something went wrong.

Do you love 😍 Android?

Subscribe and get interesting updates by email

Thank you for subscribing.

Something went wrong.