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Original Slim Samsung Galaxy A5 Android Mobile Phones / Quad - Core Smartphone

Original Slim Samsung Galaxy A5 Android Mobile Phones / Quad - Core Smartphone

Good Quality Original Slim Samsung Galaxy A5 Android Mobile Phones / Quad -  Core Smartphone Sales

Large Image :  Original Slim Samsung Galaxy A5 Android Mobile Phones / Quad - Core Smartphone


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Hong Kong

Business type: Manufacturer, Distributor/Wholesaler, Agent, Importer, Exporter, Trading Company, Seller, Other

Telephone : 86

108,6/D,Harbour Centre Tower 3,HoK Cheng Street HungHom

Product Details:

Place of Origin: Hong Kong
Brand Name: Samsung
Certification: ISO9001:2008
Model Number: Galaxy A5

Payment & Shipping Terms:

Minimum Order Quantity: 1pc
Price: feel free to contact us and get lastest price
Packaging Details: Retail Packaging
Delivery Time: Within 48 hours once received your payment
Payment Terms: T/T or Money Gram or Western Union or Coinstar or Ria Money transfer
Supply Ability: 30,000pcs per month
Detailed Product Description
Screen: 5in 1280 X 720 (720p) Super AMOLED Processor: 1.2GHz Quad-core Snapdragon 410
RAM: 2GB Storage: 16GB + MicroSD Card Slot (up To 64GB)
Operating System: Android 4.4.4 Camera: 13-megapixel Rear, 5-megapixel Front
Connectivity: 4G, Wi-Fi, Bluetooth, NFC, GPS/Glonass Dimensions: 69.7 X 139.3 X 6.7mm
Weight: 123g
High Light:

samsung android mobile phones


samsung android smartphones

Original Samsung Galaxy A5 Android mobile Phones 5in 2 Sim Cards Sleek Smartphone Slim



Since the back cover isn't removable, you'll find the SIM-card and microSD-card slots on the right edge. In some countries, a hybrid slot will accommodate either a second SIM or a storage card, just not both at the same time. As midrange phones, you won't find a heart-rate monitor built in with the camera module; Samsung says that sensor is reserved for more premium phones like the Galaxy S5, Galaxy Note 4, and Galaxy Alpha.

Midrange specs

You might think that luxe metal casings like these would house equally high-end specs, but the A series is actually defined by midrange specs that target a more youthful demographic. Samsung's market studies revealed that this group isn't fussy about top-flight hardware, but is turning toward the metal trend in a serious way.


Operating system Android 4.4 KitKat
Screen size 5-inch AMOLED
Resolution 1,280x720; 294ppi
Dimensions 5.5 x 2.7 x 0.26-inch; 139.3mm x 69.7mm x 6.7mm
Weight 4.3 ounces (123 grams)
Cameras (back/front) 13-megapixel; 5-megapixel
Processor 1.2GHz quad-core
Storage 16GB
Expandable storage Up to 64GB
Battery 2,300mAh
Bluetooth 4.0
4G LTE Yes, Category 4
Samsung Galaxy A5 review

Samsung’s new Galaxy A5 – the latest in its Alpha range – combines a sleek new design with decent specifications to create a compelling mid-range smartphone that looks much better than its competitors.

Thin, light and manageable

Samsung Galaxy A5 review
The sides are chamfered metal, while two slide-out trays hold the microSD card and nano Sim card. A little bit of paint chipped off one of the doors while using a Sim ejection tool. Photograph: Samuel Gibbs for the Guardian

The A5 is one of the best built Samsung smartphones yet. It is 6.7mm thin, which is 0.2mm thinner than an iPhone 6 and thinner than most Android and Windows Phones.

The metal frame, glass front and smooth – almost silky – plastic back feel sturdy, without give or flex anywhere on the body. At 123g it’s also quite light for a 5in smartphone – for comparison the iPhone 6 weighs 129g, the Galaxy S6 138g and the Motorola Moto G 2015 with 4G 155g.

The 5in screen is bright, vivid and reasonably sharp with a pixel density of 294 pixels per inch (PPI) That’s the same as a 5in Motorola Moto G, but it does mean it is noticeably less crisp than the 432ppi Galaxy S5.

For a smartphone with a 5in screen, the Galaxy A5 is surprisingly small and manageable, making it quite easy to use with one hand.

Enough under the hood for most

Samsung Galaxy A5 review
The back is covered in a solid, silky-feeling plastic, which isn’t removable and neither is the battery. Photograph: Samuel Gibbs for the Guardian

The Galaxy A5’s 1.2GHz quad-core Snapdragon 410 processor won’t win any benchmarking battles, but it is perfectly capable of handling most duties without issue.

There were a few odd stutters, including animations in the British Airways app and when loading a code-heavy website such as the Guardian, but overall the phone feels snappy.

While the A5 has a microSD for adding more storage, it lacks a removable battery. It does have solid battery life though, lasting a day with intensive use, longer if used sparingly. It also has Samsung’s excellent ultra power saving mode, which switches the display to black and white and leaves just a few applications and the phone accessible, extending battery life to several days when needed.

Older Android and TouchWiz

Samsung Galaxy A5 review
The Flipboard-powered ‘Briefing’ fills the left-most homescreen of the launcher, but can be turned off in settings. Photograph: Samuel Gibbs for the Guardian

The Galaxy A5 runs Android 4.4.4 with Samsung’s customary modifications, in the form of a user interface called TouchWiz. It isn’t the latest version of Android – that would be the excellent Android 5 Lollipop – and TouchWiz is a bit like Marmite, some will love it while others will hate it.

It’s the same version of the software that was available on the Galaxy S5 before it was updated to Lollipop, and on the Galaxy Alpha. Most of the Samsung apps can be safely ignored in favour of better ones from Google, but some features such as the “Briefing” panel on the homescreen that’s powered by social news aggregator Flipboard might well be worth using.


Samsung Galaxy A5 review
The 13-megapixel camera is capable of solid shots, but the default camera app can be overzealous in post processing, reducing details in good light. Photograph: Samuel Gibbs for the Guardian

The Galaxy A5’s 13-megapixel camerais a capable camera for a mid-range smartphone, but can’t compete with high-end models. It is considerably better than the 5-megapixel camera on the Motorola Moto G 2014, however.

Images in decent light are good, and details are solid in low-light. The camera is easy to use and responsive, but its post processing can often leave something to be desired, with over-sharpened edges often destroying close-up detail in good photos. Third-party camera apps do not suffer from this problem.

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