Samsung Galaxy A7 Review

Samsung Galaxy A7 (2018) review

Samsung Galaxy A7 Review
Samsung Galaxy A7 Review

The Samsung Galaxy A7 isalso, for the most part, a fantastic mid-range phone. It provides a screen for the cost and a user experience, whereas the camera process is really versatile. It also has great battery life and a lot of storage. Having said that, it does feel a touch hollow, with all the framework paling, micro USB interface and too little rapid charging being unsatisfactory. You can pick up the Galaxy A7 with assurance In case you are phased by none of that however.
PLus :
Great display
Generous amount of storage
Versatile camera system

Micro USB charging interface
Body believes hollow
Poor low light camera functionality
Samsung Galaxy A7 (2018) cost and availability
You can grab the 64GB Samsung Galaxy A7 now for $459 or 309. No release was confirmed.
In addition to SIM-free options, the telephone is available on contract for approximately #19 a month in the united kingdom.
Key features

Three rear cameras
6-inch FHD Super AMOLED screen
Resembles a flagship, performs just like a mid-ranger
Sporting a glass front and rear coupled with a plastic framework, the Galaxy A7 2018 includes a mixture of mid-range and flagship materials.
It does however feature an impressive Super AMOLED display, amongst the best that you can get in this price range. The 1080 x 2220 resolution is respectable without being too cumbersome, and also the size is big.
The A7 is running Android 8.0 Oreo; it is a shame it didn’t get Android 9 Pie, the latest edition of Google’s mobile operating system, though program support will still be excellent thanks to Google Play store service. Pie will be got by it, but Samsung has not given any time-frame.
The Exynos 7885 chipset powering the A7 is distinctly middle-of-the-road and is paired with 4GB of RAM. In terms of the cameras, the triple-camera system on the rear of the telephone is a first from Samsung, with one ultra-wide a single broad and a single depth-sensing camera.
With 3,300mAh of battery power on tap, the screen to battery ratio is assuring also. Connections and biometrics will also be fair, thanks to the addition of a headset jack, 4G, face unlocking and a fingerprint scanner; however, that the Galaxy A7 is also the sole #300/$450+ device we can imagine that doesn’t feature a USB-C port, which makes do with the older micro USB connection.
Plastic and glass design
micro USB charging
Flat surface
Priced at the upper end of this mid-range spectrum, the A7 2018 is competing with all the Huawei Mate 20 Lite, Motorola One and Nokia 7.1.
Much like the competition, the Samsung A7 features a glass back and front. It seems good, but has a slightly hollow feel, so is bested by the superbly designed Nokia 7.1 in this respect. The sides will also be plastic and they sense it, further attesting to the phone positioning.
Still, in 7.5mm lean it’s slim, and also the AMOLED screen tech separates it from the pack, as you’ve got a good selection of color choices, with the A7 available in blue, black, pink and gold. It’s a clean design, interrupted only by a few logos and a slight camera bulge around the trunk.

Two volume buttons and a horizontal, recessed, simple to hit power button are all on the side side of the telephone, while on the left is your SIM tray, with our dual-SIM version supporting two SIM cards and a microSD card.
The power switch doubles as the fingerprint scanner, a design choice borrowed from Sony telephones of old. While it’s not quite as fast as fingerprint scanners, it functions reliably, not requiring a press to unlock the A7 and there Face Unlock to operate in tandem and get you into your mobile quickly.
As for the A7’s durability, Gorilla Glass retains the front and back relatively protected, though there’s no official IP evaluation, so you will want to keep it dry.
6-inch 18.5:9 LCD screen, 1080 x 2220 pixels
No notch

Samsung has paired the A7 with a seriously good AMOLED screen packaging a complete HD+ resolution. Getting down to digits, that means.
A couple of things put this phone besides Samsung’s flagship Galaxy S9. First off, it’s got some pretty beefy bezels, using a 74.4% screen-to-bezel ratio in contrast to this S9’s 83.6%.
The screen isn’t curved , and it does not give the same levels of color accuracy or detail as its flagship counterpart.
For the price, though, it impresses, packing depth and punch — more so than the IPS competition. The one place where it isn’t always dependable is white equilibrium, with an old-school OLED blue or red tinge to books or internet pages.
For photos, movies and general UI swiping though, the Samsung Galaxy A7’s screen nails it.