By Alexandra Burlacu | Jul 28, 2013 04:17 AM EDT
The Samsung Galaxy Note 3 may launch with some exciting specs on board, including the very latest Android 4.3 Jelly Bean out of the box.
The upcoming phablet is definitely one of the most highly-anticipated devices slated for the second half of this year. Samsung is expected to make its big announcement sometime in the first few days of September, but the rumor mill is already going crazy in anticipation.
Leaks and rumors regarding the upcoming Samsung Galaxy Note 3 are surfacing at a whopping pace and they are only bound to intensify as the launch draws closer. The new leak now comes from Samsung's home country of South Korea and seems to confirm some of the phablet's rumored specs and details.
According to the new report, the Samsung Galaxy Note 3 will boast a massive 5.7-inch touch screen, 3GB of RAM and rock the just-announced Android 4.3 Jelly Bean. The device will reportedly pack the latest Qualcomm Snapdragon 800 processor for the LTE versions of the phablet, including the one bound for South Korea. This, in turn, will support LTE-A as well, which is the fastest network standard currently available.
On the other hand, LTE is not yet available all across the world. For such cases where LTE is out of the question, Samsung will reportedly offer a Galaxy Note 3 model that packs the new Samsung Exynos Octa processor the company recently unveiled.
With a huge 5.7-inch display, the Samsung Galaxy Note 3 will surely feature a Full HD (1080p) resolution. Samsung is famous for pushing the limit when it comes to display sizes and the trend seems to continue with this third-generation Galaxy phablet. The first Galaxy Note featured a 5.3-inch screen, the Galaxy Note 2 bumped that size to 5.5 inches, which means this purported .2-inch bump with the third-generation would make sense from a historical point of view.
None of this is confirmed yet, however, so take things with a grain of salt until Samsung makes an official announcement. Leaks and rumors may often prove to be correct, but they are also hit-and-miss in some cases.
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