Okay, so perhaps that's the whole point of this all: to get you to become a paying customer in case you're in the market for a new phone or a new plan. As Mashable noted in last year's review of the fold, the fold was an nearly constant reminder of the phone's imperfections. Obviously, he's going through a source with all this information, but it wouldn't be surprinsg if Samsung did go for glass on the Z Flip. If you lock in under a 90-degree angle, that will automatically serve as a kickstand, so it actually has a practical usage. As you can see, both the model has the letter F in the end which point towards the worldwide variants that are not carrier-locked. This screen will show charging speeds, battery info, time, date and will also serve as a camera viewfinder. Other app developers will probably take advantage of this as well, at least some of them.
Usually, when we talk about a flagship smartphone from Samsung, we expect it to come with a lot of features, and of course, an expensive price tag. Spotted by SamMobile, the documents only use the Galaxy Z Flip's internal code name, but we know from previous leaks which device it correspondents to. It features a triple rear camera setup where the main sensor is a 48MP Super Steady OIS camera in addition to a 12MP secondary 123-degree ultra-wide sensor and a third 5MP sensor.
According to Samsung, the "Plus" AMOLED display uses flexible OLED technology for a thin and light panel.
The Galaxy Z Flip will fold vertically, as you can see in an animated image above. The S20 and S20 Plus have much skinnier camera bumps, looking more similar to the Galaxy Note 10 which first used this style, with the S20 featuring 3 cameras and the S20 Plus 4.
We will have to see how it fits with the other AirDrop equivalents developed by Google and a group of Chinese manufacturers. That's despite the fact that Samsung makes no mention of the two devices in its Android 10/One UI 2.0 update roadmap, and the company also only provides every device with two Android version upgrades.