The Galaxy S5 is selling well in South Korea, the only market in the world where it’s currently available. That’s despite a partial sales ban on local carriers, giving Samsung reasons to be optimistic for the performance of this key device.
In a strange turn of events, the Galaxy S5 went on sale today in South Korea, despite Samsung’s explicit demand that carriers wait for the official release.
Android 4.2.2 has begun to roll out to the LG G2 in Korea and is expected to roll out to G2 phones around the globe by the end of the first quarter.
Starting in April, South Korea will now require most carrier and OEM apps to be user-removable, allowing consumers to free up space by removing unwanted apps.
By combining three distinct spectrum bands, two of Korea’s largest carriers will be able to offer LTE download speeds of up to 300Mbps by the end of the year.
Large-screened handsets – often called phablets – might be niche devices in North America and Europe, but the same can’t be said for most of Southeast Asia.
Confirming earlier rumors, executive reveals that Samsung will introduce a curved display smartphone in South Korea in October.
LG cancelled a nationwide marketing campaign after 20 people were injured while trying to win a free LG G2.
The South Korean variant of the LG G2 features a microSD card slot and a removable battery, unlike the international version.
Pantech has just announced the VEGA LTE-A for SK Telecom in South Korea, and it boasts a 5.6-inch Full HD screen, fingerprint recognition, and Android 4.2.2 Jelly Bean.