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Samsung's 64-bit Exynos could arrive tomorrow... Galaxy Note 4 bound?


News by Luke Jones on Thursday July 10, 2014.

samsung exynos · samsung news · android news · smartphone news · luke jones

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Exynos 64-bit
Exynos 64-bit

When Samsung says it has something exciting to tell us, we typically think of a new smartphone or tablet, but this time the company is delivering something else. The Korean giant posted about a new Exynos processor that would be revealed tomorrow, and to whet the appetite the company posted the above image alongside the following Tweet.

"Tomorrow [Thursday] we have something new and exciting to show you. Stay tuned!"

Samsung has been saying for some time that it will deliver its own 64-bit processor that would end up in its high end smartphones. It seems that the company has decided to now release what will be called the Exynos 5433 SoC, a chipset that will first land in the Galaxy Note 4. The new Exynos will be quite a beast too and is made from an Intel XMM7260 Cat. 6 LTE radio, an upgraded Mali GPU, and eight cores, including four Cortex-A15 cores and four Cortex-A7 cores.

Interestingly, there is no confirmation that this will be a 64-bit chipset, but it seems likely that it will be now that Google has made Android compatible with this architecture. When Apple launched the iPhone 5s with the 64-bit A7 processor last year, the rest of the smartphone world was unprepared. Samsung and chip makers like Qualcomm have since been working on their own 64-bit mobile chips, but until recently they would have been incompatible with Android.

The fact that the Galaxy Note 4 could pack the new Exynos 5433 it seems likely that the chip will actually be of the 64-bit variety. That means the Note 4 could be even more powerful than we imagined, which would be no mean feat for Samsung's flagship phablet.

source: BGR

 
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Luke Jones
Luke Jones is the Managing Editor at MobileBurn.com and is the person you need to speak to about the content on the site. Luke studied creative writing at Glamorgan University before carving out a reputation as a freelance tech writer. He settled here at MobileBurn, where he reviews devices and contributes to the news.

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