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Galaxy Note 10 will not have input for headphones: filtering

samsung-galaxy-note-9-use-1413

Next Samsung Galaxy Note 10 It will get rid of the traditional entrance for headphones, as indicated by photos from the Federal Communications Commission of the United States. (FCC) Like Apple, Google and Huawei, Samsung seems to say goodbye to the 3.5mm input on its next big flagship device.

Last month it was announced that the Note 10 will be released on August 7 during a Samsung Unpacked event at the Barclays Center in New York. The place is the same place where the South Korean giant launched the Note 9 last year.

Photos that XDA Developers, Droid Life and SlashLeaks reported were accidentally leaked by the FCC on Thursday, July 11 before the agency removed them from the website showing both the top and bottom of the phone, where the only circular slot belongs to S Pen.

On Wednesday, July 10, more images of the Samsung Galaxy Note 10 and Note 10 Plus leaked showing the front camera positioned in the center of the cell phone and three cameras aligned vertically on the back of the device. The images come from the German publication WinFuture.

The photos also show the volume and power buttons on the left side of the cell phone, nor a dedicated Bixby button on the right.

It is rumored that the Note 10 will have physical buttons for power and volume, no traditional input for headphones, a larger aspect ratio, a 6.66-inch screen (compared to the 6.4-inch screen of the Note 9), a battery of 4,300mAh, four rear cameras and one camera in the S Pen.

The technology giant may also be considering making more of a Note 10 model, including a 5G version such as the Samsung Galaxy S10 5G.

Samsung Indonesia also published a video in a tweet that has already been deleted showing some of the productivity features of Note 10, according to PocketNow. The video implies that “you won’t have to use several devices (desktop computer, laptop, USB stick, etc.) to do your job,” the report says.

Samsung has not immediately responded to our request for comment.

http://www.cnet.com/