Samsung A52 Mobile Phone Review

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Read Detail Review of Samsung A52

Before you pull your axes ready to get your pitchforks out, this new Android phone comes with some new features that might justifies the price increase such as five-G technology, higher display refresh speed of up to 120 Hz and a pledge by Samsung to provide a longer time frame for software updates - three years worth of Android OS updates and 4 years of security upgrades. The latter is longer than the one Google provides on its Pixel phones.

The A52 5G is an excellent phone however, it's plagued with the same issues that its predecessor had: its performance isn't as fluid as it could be, and its cameras are a step back from the phone we currently use as our favorite mid-priced handset that's the Pixel 4A 5G.


Mostly Smooth Sailing

I'm not happy with the A52 due to its performance, which could be improved. It's not a bad device, but it's not a slow-moving machine. The inside is an Qualcomm Snapdragon 750G chip with 6 gigabytes of RAM. an engine that can accelerate the launch of my applications and play graphics-intensive games such as Sky: Children of the Light and Genshin Impact. It's true that gaming isn't as smooth and smooth like it is on higher-end phones such as Galaxy S21. Galaxy S21, but it's far from being a nightmare.


Tests I ran on benchmarks showed the A52 to be a notch over similar-priced phones such as that of the Pixel 4A 5G and the brand new Moto G Stylus 5G ($400). However, in contrast to these phones, I'm subjected to frequent, noticeable stutters when I use it for everyday. When switching between applications, zooming into Google Maps, or scrolling through Twitter The A52 5G is constantly stuttering. It's possible that the application doesn't have the same level of optimization. (A lot of preinstalled bloatware increases this idea.) I still manage to complete tasks and it really is all about whether or not the screeches bothered you.


The hiccups do not ruin one of the most exciting new attributes, however that feature is the 120-Hz refresh rate. This kind of screen performance is not common in phones for this kind of price. Most phones have 60-Hz refresh rates that means that the screen refreshes every 60 seconds. If you double the rate to 120 the display appears more smooth and silky. This is true! But when the stutters mentioned appear every now and then it is a loss of the fluidity.


The 6.5-inch AMOLED screen takes up the gaps. It's sharp, boasting 2,400-by-1,080-pixel resolution. It's extremely bright and vibrant. With dual speakers that sound decent I couldn't resist catching the latest episodes of Star Wars: The Bad Batch using this device before going to getting to bed. Plus, the battery cell with a capacity of 4,500mAh doesn't provide any reason to be concerned. I've usually finished the day with about 40 percent remaining in the tank.


It's also an incredibly slim device. It's large but slim and feels like it's not heavy. The phone only is available in black however the matte plastic design means that you will not have to worry about cracks in the rear in the event of dropping it. The phone appears simple, but modernand that style is enhanced by the thin bezels around the screen, as well as the hole-punch camera floating in the top.


Another important feature is 5G connectivity. This can be useful for future-proofing, however, don't purchase this phone to support 5G. It's a new technology that's scarce in the US and, even if it's in your region the A52 does not support sub-6 5G, which is the version that's not significantly quicker than the currently available 4G LTE speeds. You likely won't notice much the difference in speed when switching between 5G and 4G.


It's nice to have NFC support which allows contactless payment through Google Pay or Samsung Pay. There is also biometric authentication using the in-display fingerprint sensor. It's reliable, but slightly slow. Did I mention that the A52 is IP67 waterproof? This security, particularly for those who live near the beach or in a pool in this summer of hot, sweltering heat isn't something you'll find when you buy the Pixel as well as Moto.


This is an unusual phone. When you pick this phone instead of one of Samsung's expensive Galaxy flagships, you'll be getting access to features that are not available on the more expensive models. The A52, for instance, has the headphone port (yay!) as well as it also has a MicroSD card slot that can be used to create additional space if the built-in 128 gigabytes aren't enough.


An OK Camera System

The camera on the A52 5G produces decent photos even in the dark, however Google's Pixel 4A 5G has often was a bit better in our test results. Yes, in terms of specs the A52's main camera with 64 megapixels is a good idea, and it's certainly better than the camera with 12 megapixels found that is on Google's Google phone. However, it's the image-processing software that does the majority all the work and Google is clearly the leader in this area.


If you take a look at the photos of the A52 the majority of them are oversaturated, and sometimes provide an unnatural hue for the sky or trees. Most of the time Samsung's images lack in clarity compared to the Pixel's photos. Additionally, the camera of the A52 does not do a good job at handling scenes with high contrast and windows or the sky tend to be blown out. When using the Samsung's specially designed Night mode in low-light environments the photos may appear too sharp or flat because the image processing software can eliminate shadows too much.


These notes are all compared in comparison to Pixel, the best mid-range camera phone. If you look at them in isolation the majority of people will be quite content with the performance from the A52. And the camera's performance isn't all bad. Portrait mode, in which the background behind a subject gets blurred to mimic DSLR's bokeh effect gives that Pixel 4A 5G shot with its competitors. Samsung is also better using the 32-megapixel camera on the front. The selfies look better when using this smartphone.


There's also a 12-megapixel ultrawide as well as 5 megapixel macro camera to provide some versatility however neither of them really impressed me. Both require a lot of light to make pictures worthy of sharing.


A Reliable Droid

The Galaxy A52 5G, which is fully-featured, can do almost everything you need for a phone, and it doesn't cost around $1000. It's reliableand will remain that way for a long time thanks to the lengthy time period of software support.


Are you able to get the majority all the way to your goal using the Pixel 4AAbsolutely. I love my Pixel 4A 5G more because camera quality is more important to me than many other features. I also believe that Google has more useful features in its software with its integrated Assistant and its exclusive features that are available in other Google applications. My experience was that speed on Pixel phones wasn't as smooth as it was on the A52 5G.


Perhaps you'd like a larger screen and the 120-Hz refresh speed or and the MicroSD cards slot, or even the waterproofing IP-rated. (Or all of these!) There are plenty of reasons to consider the A52. I'd love to have seen Samsung include wireless charging on my list of things I'd like to see on this phone, but sadly. This would be asking too much.


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