Samsung Galaxy S21 Ultra review
There aren’t many people who would describe their Samsung Galaxy S21 as a perfect device. The Galaxy S20 is deemed by most critics to be the best Android mobile phone, but this doesn’t mean that Samsung Galaxy S21 is without its drawbacks. It is a big moneymaker for Samsung, though, and with it being the largest model in the range, it does represent a significant investment for most consumers. That means it should be examined carefully in terms of its features, and what potential problems it could have.
With a price of $500 for the entry-level model, it is easy to see why the Galaxy S20 Ultra is considering such a steal by many consumers. The Samsung Galaxy S21 Ultra is a significant improvement over the older model, though it has some catching up to do. The most notable difference between the two devices is that the Samsung Galaxy S21 has an autofocus system, which is significantly more advanced than that found on the iPhone. The problem with many modern smartphones is the slow speed of the camera, and the inability to take a photo quickly while in motion. Samsung has addressed this particular problem on the Galaxy S 21, however it does have its drawbacks.
Despite being one of the most impressive smartphone models released in the last year or so, the Samsung Galaxy S21 Ultra does have a few shortcomings which may put some consumers off purchasing it. This is an affordable smartphone but does have some drawbacks which might deter its users. For example, it lacks a built-in flash drive, meaning that users will need to carry an external flash drive or memory card in order to upload photos or videos. A downside to this is that it will increase the size of the user’s storage, resulting in an increase in weight – something which some people may not mind given the value they receive from such a feature. Other disadvantages to the Samsung Galaxy S21 Ultra include poor battery life, poor video quality and poor image stabilization.
One of the biggest features of the Samsung Galaxy S21 ultra is the high-end camera, set it features. Despite being one of the most powerful mobile cameras available, the built-in camera is somewhat limited in terms of features. It features only six main features, including image stabilization, facial recognition, video recording, slow motion capture, panoramic images and panoramic videos. To better compete with the competition, the device also features the new Note 20 ultra, which incorporates many of the features introduced on the S-series, such as the facial recognition and image stabilization.
While the Note 20 features some unique features, including infrared and laser focus, the biggest drawback to this smartphone is the lack of a built-in microSD card. Although this may not be a major problem for most purchasers, it can limit the potential benefits of the Note’s unique features. For those who regularly shoot high-resolution images, the lack of memory is a definite let down. Although it does have four cameras, two of which are preinstalled in the Samsung Galaxy S 21 Ultra, it lacks the ability to take high-quality pictures. Even the dual-camera feature is limited, with the result that the user is only able to take a single photo at best.
In our review of the Samsung Galaxy S 21 Ultra, we found that the device did not live up to expectations. Although it had all of the features that were promised, the battery life was just not as strong as we would have liked. This is one of the few devices that we have tested that has been capable of taking solid videos for review, but when you stop and really look at the functions of the Note isn’t all that different from other models. In our next Samsung Galaxy S review, we will take a deeper look at this device and look at what sets it apart from the competition.