Notebookcheck Logo

Exynos 7885-driven Samsung Galaxy M10S hits Geekbench

Samsung SM-M107F listings (Source: Geekbench Browser)
Samsung SM-M107F listings (Source: Geekbench Browser)
After no less than four different Samsung handsets that use the Exynos 7885, it seems there is room for at least one more. The Galaxy M10S has just surfaced on Geekbench with this processor inside, 3 GB of memory, and Android 9.0 Pie-based software. Unfortunately, this handset has no official launch date yet.

Until now, Samsung has used the Exynos 7885 chipset for the following handsets: Galaxy A7 (2018), Galaxy A8 (2018), Galaxy A8+ (2018), and Galaxy J7 Duo (2018). As revealed by multiple Geekbench entries, the next in line is the device with the model number SM-107F, which — according to Droid Shout — is expected to hit the market as the Galaxy M10S.

Although there are no less than five Samsung SM-M107F handsets listed on Geekbench, all come with the same technical specs — not too many to talk about, unfortunately: Exynos 7885 processor, 3 GB of memory, Android 9.0 Pie-based software. The benchmark scores are nothing out of this world as they do not exceed 1,222 in the single-core test and 3,324 multi-core points. 

Unfortunately, there is no information regarding other key elements of this handset, so we cannot say anything about its battery or cameras. However, since we are talking about a device with an Exynos 7885 and 3 GB of memory, there is not much to be expected.

Should Samsung focus on its flagships and reduce its mid-range and low-end offerings to a minimum? Right now, they seem to have way too many smartphones on the market that are supposed to be affordable but simply cannot face the Chinese offensive. If you are one of those using Samsung low-end and mid-range handsets right now, please tell us if you would buy another Samsung handset to replace your existing device and why — the comments section is all yours.


static version load dynamic
Loading Comments
Comment on this article
Please share our article, every link counts!
Codrut Nistor, 2019-08- 9 (Update: 2019-08- 9)