Latest Samsung Galaxy Note 8 benchmark record further confirms oft-rumored specs

Just in case you were hoping for some last-minute surprises or changes to that “final” ev-leaked Samsung Galaxy Note 8 spec sheet from a couple of weeks ago, a new GFXBench information file has surfaced online earlier today.

This only corroborates everything VentureBeat’s Evan Blass exclusively revealed for the first time back in June, with a few bits and pieces also “confirmed” in a pair of recent Geekbench visits measuring the phone’s comparative performance when packing a Snapdragon 835 and Exynos 8895 processor.

Once again, we’re looking at the “international”, Exynos-powered variant benchmarked ahead of its probable September release, with 6GB RAM and 64GB storage space also in tow, of which around 5.2 and 53 gigs will apparently be user-accessible.

The ever so slightly larger 6.4-inch “Infinity Display” than the 6.2-incher on the Galaxy S8+ sports 2960 x 1440 pixels resolution, just as expected, for an extra-wide 18.5:9 aspect ratio.

Android 7.1.1 Nougat runs the software show, as Google’s platform build O will likely not be “optimized” by third-party OEMs soon enough. Only one 12MP rear-facing camera is listed, although we know for a fact there are two of them in the pipeline, with a single 8MP front shooter taking care of your self-portrait needs.

No mention of the reportedly “conservative” 3300mAh battery under the hood ensuring both decent autonomy and complete safety, with other unspecified but virtually guaranteed features including iris and facial recognition, enhanced S Pen capabilities and the same awkwardly positioned fingerprint scanner as on the GS8.

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About The Author
Adrian Diaconescu
Adrian has had an insatiable passion for writing since he was in school and found himself writing philosophical essays about the meaning of life and the differences between light and dark beer. Later, he realized this was pretty much his only marketable skill, so he first created a personal blog (in Romanian) and then discovered his true calling, which is writing about all things tech (in English).