Samsung can't just stop surprising us, the new Galaxy Note series "Galaxy Note 9" is making waves with the outstanding leaks that it brings to us on daily basis. Earlier this year, Samsung had dropped the first bomb "Galaxy S9" which made so many sells and on high demand and now, the next year's Galaxy S series "Galaxy S10" has been the talk of town, new leaks pops online concerning the features, specs, launch and price which some cannot be considered to be accurate but we can't stop tipsing you "Blizzers" on what's new.

A new leaks stated that Sam is clearly working on an under-screen fingerprint scanner as it just keeps leaking and now it's appeared in an official document suggesting we'll see it soon in the Galaxy S10, if not the Galaxy Note 9.

A patent has surfaced online which shows a fingerprint scanner that is placed only partially under the display glass on a Samsung smartphone. Unlike the current under-screen optical fingerprint sensor in the Huawei P20 Pro, this unit uses a physical button that partially sits under the screen.

The result should be an even bigger Infinity Display that makes for a better screen to body ratio than previous models. The patent talks of a 90 percent screen-to-body ratio.

By combining the physical and virtual button modes it means that the uses of those buttons can vary, from back and multi-tasking buttons to volume rockers, for instance. When the buttons are not in use the half which is under the screen can be made invisible to offer even more screen space.

How the under-screen fingerprint sensor works is less clear but Samsung is reportedly skipping the release of this on the Galaxy Note 9 around August in favour of waiting for the S10 early in 2019. The result should be the use of ultrasonic tech which is more accurate than current optical tech.
Also Check: Is 'Sound On Display' Feature Going To Be One Of The Core Features In Samsung Galaxy S10?
The front-facing camera also uses this screen integration tech to allow some of it to stay covered so, again, even more screen can be maximised on the phone. Hopefully we'll see this tech in the Galaxy S10 or, failing that, the Galaxy X foldable phone.


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