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October 8, 2019 By BypassSpecialist Leave a Comment
Thank you for checking out our FRP bypass solution for your Samsung Galaxy S10, S10e, or S10+ we hope that it helps you get on your phone!
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Looking for more info about FRP?
Factory reset protection (FRP) was released in 2015 as a leading security feature with Android version 5.1 Lollipop. The feature is enabled when a Android device is hard reset without signing out of the previous Google account. When FRP is triggered in your device it is incredibly difficult to get past it unless you know the previous Google account information or you have the tools necessary to bypass FRP. Luckily all you will need for this unlock solution is a Windows PC and USB Data (charging ) cable.
Let’s get your FRP bypass Started!
1. Samsung FRP Tools
- The solution that our bypass specialists are choosing to share with you today requires a Windows PC & a few downloads that allow you to flash your Google FRP locked Samsung Galaxy S10, S10e, or S10+. Please make sure that you know your EXACT model number.
Here are the tools you will need to bypass FRP Samsung Galaxy S10e, S10, or S10+
- Samsung USB drivers
- Patched Odin 3.13.3
- Samsung Galaxy S10 US SM-G973U Stock Firmware
- Samsung Galaxy S10 Canada SM-G973W Stock Firmware
- Samsung Galaxy S10 Europe SM-G973F Stock Firmware
- Samsung Galaxy S10e US SM-G970U Stock Firmware
- Samsung Galaxy S10e Canada SM-G970W Stock Firmware
- Samsung Galaxy S10e Europe SM-G970F Stock Firmware
- Samsung Galaxy S10+ US SM-G975U Stock Firmware
- Samsung Galaxy S10+ Canada SM-G975W Stock Firmware
- Samsung Galaxy S10+ Europe SM-G975F Stock Firmware
Looking to hassle-free FRP bypass your Samsung Galaxy S10, S10e, or S10+? Check out our favorite Google FRP bypass service UnlockJunky and get your phone unlocked in minutes
2. Open & Run Odin
- Run Odin tools as administrator on PC.
- Click “AP” button in Odin & select the stock firmware downloaded above.
- Once your file is in the “AP” box, put your FRP locked Samsung Galaxy S10+, S10 e, or S10 into Download mode. (Power off > hold Power + Volume Down + Bixby)
- Plug your FRP locked Samsung Galaxy S10, S10+, or S10e into your Windows PC.
- Once Odin reads your connected phone in Download Mode click the START button in Odin.
3. Access Settings & Enable Developer Options
- Once your phone reboots make your way into “Settings”.
- Open “Systems” > “About Phone” > tap “Build Number” 7 times to enable “Developer Options”.
- Make your way back to the main “Settings” > tap *Developer Options”.
- Turn on “OEM Unlock” in “Developer Options”.
4. Hard Reset
- Turn off your Samsung Galaxy S10+, S10e, or S10 > hold Power + Volume Up + Bixby > Once the Green Android logo appears release the buttons “installing system update” screen will appear for 30-60 seconds > Now you will access Recovery mode.
- Use volume keys to navigate to”Wipe data/factory data reset” > press Power to select > continue this process until! You reach the screen with the “Reboot to bootloader” option and choose that.
5 Flash Firmware to complete Samsung FRP bypass
- Reopen Odin on your PC if you closed the program and insert the “AP”, “BL”, “CP”, & “HOME_CSC” file from your firmware download into the correct spot.
- Plug in your Samsung Galaxy S10e, S10+, or S10 into the PC if it is in Download mode.
- Press START!
- Finally you have completely Google Bypassed your Samsung Galaxy S10, S10e, or S10+
Congratulation!!! You now have access to your phone!!
Samsung has announced its latest flagship phones: the Galaxy S20, Galaxy S20 Plus, and Galaxy S20 Ultra. Technically, Samsung is appending “5G” to the names of those phones, as each one will support 5G in the US and other select markets. They’ll be available on March 6th with prices ranging from $999.99 to $1,599.99, and preorders begin on February 21st.
I briefly tried out all three versions last week, and my first impression is that Samsung wants to make sure there’s no spec that isn’t maxed out: the screens have high 120Hz refresh rates and are bigger than ever, the data comes in at 5G speeds, the cameras zoom farther and rack up megapixels in the hundreds, and even the batteries are bigger.
If you’re trying to make sense of the differences between the three phones, there’s good news and bad news. The good news is that, at a high level, all you need to know is that although they mostly share the same guts, there’s a good / better / best cadence to them. The 6.2-inch S20 lacks mmWave 5G and has the lowest-end camera array of the three. The 6.7-inch S20 Plus adds mmWave and better cameras. And finally, the S20 Ultra is unabashedly huge at 6.9 inches, with a camera system that’s as big and complex as nearly any other you can find on a phone.
Photo by Vjeran Pavic / The Verge
After a couple of years of other Android phone makers nipping at Samsung’s heels, the S20 lineup is the company’s statement for 2020 that it can still make the best Android phones. Though Samsung will tell you the name jumped from S10 to S20 because it represents a “new foundation,” what it really means is that Samsung is doing whatever it can to make you pay attention to these phones.
That’s probably because once you absorb their impressive specs, these look, feel, and act exactly like the Samsung Galaxy phones you’re already familiar with. Build quality is excellent, the screens are vibrant and massive, and the glass on the back picks up fingerprints like it’s a crime lab investigator.
The new design elements are minor: the hole punch for the selfie camera has been reduced and moved to the center, the camera bump has been extended into a rectangle to accommodate even more cameras, and the headphone jack is gone, making 2020 the first year when every major flagship phone from Samsung won’t have one.
Photo by Vjeran Pavic / The Verge Photo by Vjeran Pavic / The Verge Photo by Vjeran Pavic / The Verge Photo by Nick Statt / The Verge
Have you seen a Samsung phone in the past couple of years? If you have, you know what the Galaxy S20 phones look like: big screens, tiny bezels, and a metal rail sandwiched between two pieces of glass. The screens may be a little less aggressive at curving around the left and right of the phone, but if so, it’s a subtle difference. You can get them in a few colors, but unfortunately, the only one that’s available in “cloud pink” is the regular S20.
Each phone has an OLED HDR+ display that supports a 120Hz refresh rate. Interestingly, Samsung says it isn’t bothering trying to dynamically adjust that rate depending on what the screen is doing. It’s just a switch between 60Hz and 120Hz. The company claimed to me that setting it to the higher rate would only cause a 10 percent dip in battery life.
Photo by Vjeran Pavic / The Verge
Though these phones will make 5G finally mainstream in the US, I don’t think that’s their most important feature — with apologies to the industrial 5G hype complex. Instead, Samsung is taking a big swing with the camera systems on these phones. Where Apple and Google have been talking up their computational photography chops, Samsung is doing what Samsung does best: throwing more hardware at the problem.
That’s not to say that Samsung hasn’t updated its software for better image processing — it may well have. Based on just a short time with the phones, I can’t really judge that. What I can do is attempt to explain the complicated matrix of camera specs on these phones, all of which are slightly different from one another.
S20 Camera Specs
|Camera||S20||S20 Plus||S20 Ultra|
|Camera||S20||S20 Plus||S20 Ultra|
|Ultra Wide||12MP, 120˚, F2.2||12 MP, 120˚, F2.2||12 MP, 120˚, F2.2|
|Wide||12MP, 79˚, F1.8||12MP, 79˚, F1.8||108MP, 79˚, F1.8|
|Telephoto||64 MP, 76˚, F2.0||64MP, 76˚, F2.0||48MP, 24˚, F3.5|
|Hybrid Optic Zoom||3X||3X||10X|
|Super Res Zoom||30X||30X||100X|
|Depth of Field||None||Yes||Yes|
|Selfie||10MP, 80˚, F2.2||10MP, 80˚, F2.2||40MP, 80˚, F2.2|
At a high level, what the table above means is that Samsung is making a big bet on high megapixel counts. If you take a look at the S20 Plus and Ultra, you’ll see sensors of 48, 64, and 108 megapixels. All of these cameras will default to taking 12-megapixel photos by default, though you can go up to the full count if you like.
Historically, if you saw a phone camera with some outsized number of megapixels, that was a very bad sign. It meant that instead of tuning the software to make great photos, its maker threw megapixels at the problem and hoped people would be snowed by the big number on the spec sheet.
Samsung’s contention is that it’s able to use a combination of those sensors, the chips that control them, and its own software to make those high-megapixel sensors do things that other smartphones can’t, like zoom in up to 100 times when taking a photo.
Samsung is going for high megapixel count, which is potentially a high-risk decisionPhoto by Dieter Bohn / The Verge
For the S20 Ultra, Samsung went all out and included a “folded” zoom lens, which means that the hole on the back of the phone actually hits a prism that redirects light across the phone to the sensor. It’s the same basic concept Huawei used in the P30 to achieve its zoom last year. That gets the S20 Ultra to 4x zoom. Then Samsung says it can do “lossless hybrid optic” zoom up to 10x though some combination of binning (combining multiple pixels into one big pixel) and sensor cropping. After that, it’s digital zoom up to 100x using similar methods.
It’s not really clear to me how Samsung is going to overcome the problems that typically come with big zoom numbers and high megapixel counts. Low light, for example, is a particular problem when you start racking up the pixels in a sensor.
Samsung says it has solved these problems and more, but I wasn’t able to get a clear explanation of how in my brief time, nor was I able to fully test these features. More answers — including whether Samsung actually pulled it off — will have to wait for the review.
One thing I could test was Samsung’s new camera features. Samsung loves to lade on all sorts of gimmicks into its camera, and it’s impossible to keep them all straight. So Samsung’s new feature solves that problem by using all of them at once. You simply point your phone at a subject, hit the shutter, and wait 10 seconds or so. The camera will capture a small movie, some GIFs, a few stills, a portrait, or other modes. It then presents all of them in a collage where you can pick and choose your favorites. To my surprise, I really enjoyed this feature and could see myself using it.
I’m not sure I’ll use the other big feature on offer: 8K video recording and editing. Samsung says it’s also improved video stabilization, which seems more useful.
Photo by Vjeran Pavic / The Verge
Samsung is also famous for throwing a billion confusing features at Android, a habit it has, thankfully, toned down in the past few years. Still, there are a few new things, but most only work with other Galaxy phones. There are two new ways to share files: over Wi-Fi Direct to other Galaxy phones or via a temporary 24-hour download link for anybody.
Although I think precisely zero people will use it, I couldn’t help but smile once I wrapped my head around a new Bluetooth feature. If you have your phone paired to a Bluetooth speaker or device like your car, and somebody else wants to play music on it, you can set your Galaxy S20 as a kind of bridge. The other person will pair to your phone over Bluetooth, then use Wi-Fi Direct to stream to what your phone is paired to. Got that?
Samsung is going all out and including every possible top-tier spec it can think of
In terms of specs, name one, and there’s a good chance the S20 phones will have it. They will all use the Qualcomm Snapdragon 865 processor, fast charging, wireless charging, Bluetooth 5.0, Wi-Fi 6, and so on. Each phone has 12GB of RAM paired to 128GB of storage by default (expandable via microSD). You can spend more to bring the Plus and Ultra up to 512GB of storage. When you do that on the Ultra, Samsung ups the RAM to 16GB.
The batteries are capacious — all the better to run those 120Hz screens. The S20 has a 4,000mAh battery, the Plus 4,500mAh, and the Ultra 5,000mAh. The Ultra feels thicker and heavier than the others as a result (and the periscope lens also probably adds some thickness).
Samsung called these the S20 because it wants them to be the start of a new generation of phones, but I don’t see a generational gap between the S10 and the S20.
Instead, the Galaxy S20 phones are an exercise in excessiveness. They have every spec you could ask for in an Android phone, but that doesn’t mean they have a lot of major new ideas. There’s just one, actually: Samsung’s major bet on a new camera system. To convince people to upgrade at prices that start at a thousand bucks, Samsung had better deliver.
Such is the mobile phone cycle that we are only a month away from the release of Samsung’s next flagship — the Galaxy S11 or Galaxy S20 as it’s now allegedly being called. However, new reports have revealed it’s actually going to have some very important upgrades to set it apart from its recent predecessors. In fact, if you haven’t bought the Samsung Galaxy S10 yet, you may want to wait. Here’s everything you need to know.
As we recently demonstrated, most people do not need to fork out for a high-end smartphone. But dang if they aren’t beautiful to look at. One of the best of the bunch is Samsung’s Galaxy S10 – and it’s currently going for surprisingly cheap on the Telstra network. For a limited time, you can score $648 off the RRP with plans starting at just $80 per month. Here are the details!
While Samsung hasn’t actually released any official information on its upcoming the Galaxy S model, a number of promising leaks show the new generation will be an interesting addition to the brand’s flagship.
Max Weinbach from XDA Developers has released a continuous stream of leaks, including some impressive battery power, RAM, its alleged design as well as the camera specs.
Let’s first dig into that sheer battery power is looking to be one of those major selling points after SAMmobile spotted the new models’ battery specs in a SafetyKorea database. If the database entry confirms what’s on the horizon for the S20 series, the battery sizes are huge upgrades. While the Galaxy S10 came with a 3400 mAh battery and the Galaxy S10+ had a 4100 mAh, the S20 series is alleged to come with a 4500 and 5000 mAh unit, respectively.
But since SAMmobile’s article in late 2019, Weinbach has released new information revising those models and their supposed battery sizes. Instead, the S20 may come with 5G variants on the standard and S20+ model. Additionally, there’s also an Ultra 5G supposedly on the way. That one is said to come with the 5000 mAh battery but it’s unclear at this stage whether any of the other models will reach that level too too.
That Ultra model is also said to come with huge memory options of up to 16GB RAM. To put that into perspective, the top-of-the-range Samsung Galaxy S10 5G comes with 8GB RAM.
Battery size reveal aside, Weinbach’s reported revelation is missing a stripped-back model, previously predicted to be called the S11 ‘Lite’ or S11e. If the leaks ring true, it may be that Samsung plans to release it later down the track after the higher-end models have a good run of sales.
Camera-wise, XDA’s revealed what might be in store for the supposed Ultra model. It’s set to come with at least four rear cameras as well as the front-facing cam. That selfie cam is alleged to be the same as the Note 10 and S10, 10MP, and can record in 4K. As for the four cameras on the back, XDA believes the primary camera is 12MP while the secondary camera could be 48MP but not much is known about the remaining two. It’s likely they’ll feature a telephoto, ultra and ultra wide lens as has been the standard on recent flagship releases, including previous Samsung models.
In February 2019, a new leak suggested an interesting feature would be on the way. Weinbach’s released another piece of information suggesting images will be captured with two or three lenses and then you’re allowed to choose which one looks best. This feature will apparently be called Quick Take.
In terms of what the device will look like, another Samsung phone’s release has given the world a few hints. Samsung recently announced its Galaxy A71 device in select markets. It’s important to note because the Galaxy A series has been a design precursor for the Galaxy S and Note series in recent years. The A71, as reported by 9t5Google, comes with a 6.7-inch FHD+ Super AMOLED display and a punch-hole notch in the centre. On the back, the domino-looking camera array as seen in alleged renders of the Galaxy S20 series. Combined, the design features for the upcoming A71 give us a pretty good idea of what to expect.
The upcoming Samsung A71’s design. Image: Samsung
Weinbach’s leaks actually seem to confirm the design is remarkably similar in style to the A71. It features the distinct domino-looking rear camera design, the centred hole-punch camera on the front and a very thin bezel.
Weinbach also had some predictions regarding the price suggesting the series will seriously undercut the iPhone 11 series. He predicts the S20 5G 128/12 will retail for $US800 (about $1160), the S20+ 5G 128/12 for $US900 (about $1300) and the most expensive model, the S20 Ultra 5G 256/12, for around $US1100 ($1590).
While the Galaxy S20 isn’t reinventing the wheel — it might feature impressive upgrades but they’re still just upgrades — if you’ve been waiting to buy a new flagship device, this one might actually be worth holding out for. It’s set to be announced on 11 February so we’ll find out for sure either way then.
This story has been updated since its original publication with the latest details.
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By Selena KomezUpdated on May 18, 2020
Want to recover deleted data from Samsung Galaxy S10e/S10/S10+? In this article teach you five effective methods to recover deleted data from Samsung S10e, S10, S10 plus, S10 5G and Galaxy Fold, including photos, pictures, gallery, contacts, messages, videos, WhatsApp messages, call logs and other documents.
“Lost data after factory reset Samsung Galaxy S10. What can I do to recover the data if I lost data on Samsung Galaxy S10+? Is it possible to retrieve lost contacts, messages and photos? Thanks.”
Are you one of Samsung S series smart phone user? You may have experienced accidental deletion of data from your phone, which is a frustrating thing for most of Samsung users. Do you want to recover lost data from Galaxy S20 in a simple way? Many users like to use their phone as the best storage device for saving their pictures, videos text messages, videos, audio files, contact lists, WhatsApp messages, and even games. When you lost or deleted files on Galaxy S10, how to recover deleted data from Samsung Galaxy S10? This aritcle will recommend you an effective Samsung S10 data recovery software to restore lost files on Galaxy S10, S10+ and S10e easily.
When we are using the Samsung Galaxy S10, data loss or deleted is common for many reasons. For example, deleting by accident, system crash, rooted failed, factory reset, broken screen, black screen, etc.. When you lost or deleted data on Samsung Galaxy S10, how to recover deleted files on Samsung Galaxy S10? Any free way to retrieve lost data on Samsung S10? There are some Samsung S10 data recovery solution helps you recover lost or deleted data easily.
What causes data loss on Samsung Galaxy S10?
Before learning how to recover Samsung Galaxy S10 lost/deleted data, you may want to know how to lost data, the main reason might lead to data loss in Samsung Galaxy S10
- Reason 1: Delete photos, contacts, messages, call logs in Galaxy S10 by mistake
- Reason 2: Wipe unwanted data from Galaxy S10 but delete the wrong files
- Reason 3: Data missing when backing files from Samsung S10 to PC or Mac
- Reason 4: Software crashes during upgrading to the latest Android OS version
- Reason 5: Hard reset the device, or restore the Samsung Galaxy S10 to its factory settings
- Reason 6: Failed root your Samsung Galaxy S10 device
- Reason 7: Sudden power failure during data transmission
- Reason 8: Suffered from a virus or malicious program attack
People also read: How to Recover Lost Data from Samsung after Factory Reset
However, accidents always happen without your license, since the deleted files remain intact until the data is not overwritten by any new data, you can retrieve your lost Samsung files from the device directly even without backup. A professional Android data recovery software helps you recover deleted data on Samsung Galaxy S10.
Part 1: Recover Deleted Photos from Samsung Galaxy S10 Recycle Bin
For Samsung Galaxy S10, there is a recycle bin in Gallery app. If you delete your photos on Samsung Galaxy S10 by careless, they don’t really deleted, instead, the deleted photos just be moved to the the recycle bin. So, you still have change to restore the deleted photos before being overwritten by new data. Thus, before that, you’d better stop using your phone to take new photos or shot video, please follow the below steps to restore deleted photos Samsung Galaxy S10 as soon as possible.
Step 1. Unlock your Samsung Galaxy S10 and open the Google Photos app on your phone.
Step 2. Tap “Trash” from the top-left menu, all the deleted pictures will be shown in details.
Step 3. Select the photos you’d like to restore, then tap “Restore” to get the deleted photos back to the Gallery.
You will find the deleted photos be restored and listed in the Gallery app again.
Note: If you have lost or deleted your photos for more than 60 days, those deleted photos will be erased from Recycle Bin. Don’t worry, you can use a professional Samsung data recovery to recover deleted photos from Samsung Galaxy S10 (Plus) internal memory and the SD card, please keep reading the below guide, you will know how easy to recover nearly anything from Samsung Galaxy S10 (Plus).
Part 2: Restore Samsung Galaxy S10 Lost Data from Samsung Cloud Backups
Samsung Cloud is a great cloud data backup service, which offers for Samsung users to backup data from Samsung phone to Samsung cloud. If you’ve enabled “Auto back up” feature on Samsung Galaxy S10, your data will be synced to Samsung cloud automatically, or you manually backup your phone’s data to the Samsung cloud regularly. Once you deleted the data from your phone by accidentally, you can easily to restore the data back from Samsung Cloud to your Samsung Galaxy S10 phone.
Step 1. Unlock your Samsung S10 and swipe up to open the apps page, then tap Settings icon.
Step 2. Tap on Cloud and accounts > Samsung Cloud > Backup and Restore > Restore Data.
Tips: You need to login the same Samsung account that you have synced before.
Step 3. Select the contents you want to recover: Phone, Messages, Contacts, Clock, Calendar, Settings, Apps, Music, Voice Recorder, Documents, Home Screen.
Step 4. Finally, just tap “Restore”.
Step 5. At this time, it will ask you whether you need to install your backed up apps to restore your apps and Home screen. If you agree, please tap Install and tap Done. After restoring completed, the selected data will be restored to the phone.
Now you can see the restored data appear in Samsung Galaxy S10 again.
[Also Read: How to Backup or Restore Data on Samsung Galaxy S20/S10]
Note: If you haven’t backup data to Samsung cloud, this method will not work for you. In addition, if this method cannot help you recover deleted WhatsApp messages, if you want to recover deleted WhatsApp messages and more data from Android phone, please keep reading the following powerful Samsung Galaxy S10 data recovery solution.
Part 3: Recover Deleted Data Files From Samsung Galaxy S10e/S10/S10+ with Android Data Recovery
The Android Data Recovery has the advanced feature to recover data from your Samsung S10, regardless of any cause of data loss, such as accidental deletion, Android operating system updates, Android root, factory reset recovery, etc,. It has advanced functions that enable you to recover deleted data from Samsung Galaxy S10/S9/S8/S7/S6/S5/S4. Just connect your Samsung Galaxy S10 to PC or Mac, and then scan, preview and restore deleted photos, videos, contacts, text messages, call logs, WhatsApp messages, documents on Galaxy S10 in simple steps. It compatible with all Android operating system versions, supports Samsung, Google, LG, Motorola, Lenovo, Sony and all other models of Android devices.
Recover Deleted or Lost Contacts, SMS, Photos, Videos, Audio, Voice Memo, WhatsApp Messages, Documents and More From Samsung Galaxy S10e, S10, S10 Plus
- Directly recover photos, pictures, images, videos, audio, contacts, text messages, whatsapp chat history, call history, notes, voice memo, App photos & videos documents and many more from Galaxy S10.
- Recover data from Samsung device, no matter lost or deleted due to accidental deletion, factory reset, virus attack, formatting SD card, OS update, ROM flashing, rooting, water damaged, forgotten screen lock password and so on.
- Support the latest Android 9.0, works well with all Samsung Android phones such as Galaxy Fold, Galaxy S20/s20+, Galaxy S10/S9/S9+/S8/S8+/S7/S7 Edge/S5/S5/S4/S3, Galaxy Note 9/Note 8/Note 5/Note 4/Note 3, Galaxy J-series, Galaxy A-series and more.
- Extract contacts, SMS, photos, videos, WhatsApp and more data from crashed/damaged/smashed/cracked, water damaged, virus infected, locked, black/white screen of death, ROM flashed, rooted, factory reset Samsung phones.
- Preview recoverable files before recovery.
- 100% read-only program. Safe, secure and easy to use.
- Fix frozen, crashed, black-screen, virus-attack, screen-locked Android system to normal.
- Selectively back up your Android data to PC or Mac.
- Restore data from backup files to Samsung, HTC, Huawei, Sony, Google Pixel, Xiaomi and more Android devices.
Now let us learn the complete guide to restore deleted data from Samsung Galaxy S10e, S10, S10 Plus by using Android Data Recovery Software. You should pay attention before using the Android data recovery software to recover the deleted or lost data:
Note: Don’t add files to your phone and stop using your Samsung Galaxy S10e/S10/S10+ phones after you lost or accidentally delete data on it. It is because if you add any new data on it, then it will overwrite and replace the existing data and hence you will lose the chances for successful recovery of files. Please using a reliable Android Data Recovery to recover the deleted/lost data as soon as possible.
Guide: How to Use Samsung Galaxy S10/S10+ Data Recovery?
Step 1. Run the Android Data Recovery Computer
Run and open the Android Data Recovery on the computer, click “Android Data Recovery” option among three modes.
Step 2. Connect Samsung S10 and allow USB Debugging on it
Then connect your Samsung Galaxy S10 to the computer via a USB cable. Tap “Allow” when prompted on the phone and click “OK” on the phone to allow the program detect your device on the computer.
Then you’ll need to have USB debugging mode enabled on your Samsung S10 to grant your access to it. Also see detailed instructions about how to enable USB debugging on Android.
Step 3. Select types of data files to scan
When the program detect your device on the computer, you will see this interface. Just check the type of files contain the data you need to restore for program scanning, or you can click “Select All” to scan all your Samsung data. Then click on “Next” to go to the next step.
Step 4. Root for Deep Scanning
The Android data recovery start to analyze the phone and then scan it for all your files. If your device is unroot, you need to root the device for a deep analysis and scan more deleted/lost data from your phone. To root the phone, press Rooting Tools button and download KingoRoot app on the computer, this Android tool can help you root your Samsung Galaxy S10 safely.
Also read: How to safely root and unroot an Android Device
Once rooted successfully, please click “Retry” option and the program continues scanning Samsung S10. This will take some minutes.
Step 5. Scan Samsung Galaxy S10
In this step the program will begin to scan data on your Samsung phone. The scan process will cost you some minutes.
Step 6. Preview and Recover Data from Samsung S10 memory
When the scan is over, you are allowed to preview all the recoverable data in the scan list. Preview and retrieve the data you want by clicking “Recover“, to save the deleted data on the computer from Samsung Galaxy S10.
Select the contents you want to retrieve, and click Recover button to save them onto your computer.
Free download the Android data recovery and start to recover your Samsung lost data now.
Now, you have extract the deleted/lost data from Samsung Galaxy S10 memory and save them onto computer, if you want to import the restored data to your Samsung phone for viewing or using, we recommend you use this userful Mobile Phone Manager, it can help you transfer contacts, photos, videos, music and more from PC/Mac to Android or iPhone directly.
[Also Read: How to Transfer Data to Samsung Galaxy S20/S10]
This only applies to recovering deleted data from the Samsung Galaxy S10/S10+ without a backup. If you have iCloud or iTunes backup previously, then restoring data from a backup to a Samsung device is an easy task by using the Android Toolkit – Backup & Restore. Note: Existing data for the Samsung Galaxy S10/S10+ will not be erased. The specific steps are Part 4 and Part 5.
Tips: The best way to recover deleted or lost data from Samsung Galaxy S10e/S10/S10+ is to use a professional Android Data Recovery which is suitable Samsung Galaxy S10e, S10, S10 Plus Data Recovery Software, it not only can help you recover data from Samsung internal memory, but also restore lost files from SD Card on Android.This Android data recovery software could be used in the Samsung company’s upcoming Galaxy S20 series phones.
Part 4: Restore iCloud Backup to Samsung Galaxy S10/S10+
With Android Toolkit – Backup & Restore, you can easily restore data from various sources, like iCloud, iTunes, One Drive, and more. Almost every kind of data, like contacts, notes, photos, call logs, calendars, messages can be restored. Besides, you can use it to take a complete backup of your data as well. Now simply download the Android Toolkit – Backup & Restore software on your computer then follow the steps below to restore a full iCoud or iTunes backup to Samsung Galaxy S10/S10+. Also, you can selectively restore the data as they are previewable before restoring.
Note: Some data types such as Voice memos, Notes, Bookmark, and Safari history are not compatible with your Android devices. They can be restored from iCloud to iPhone, but not your Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10+.
Learn how to restore from iCloud/iTunes to Samsung Galaxy S10/S10+ by following these simple steps.
Step 1. Connect Samsung Galaxy S10 to Computer
Run this program on your Windows or Mac, you will see its home screen like this. Note we use its Windows version in this demo.
Connect your Samsung Galaxy S10/S10+ to computer via USB. Then click the “Restore” button.
Step 2. Sign in iCloud Account
Choose “Restore from iCloud backup” from the left pane, you will be taken to iCloud sign up screen as following.
Sign in to your iCloud account with your Apple ID and password. If you have enabled two-factor authentication for your iCloud account. A verification code will be sent to your iPhone. Connect your iPhone to the internet to receive a verification code and enter it on the screen below, then click “Verify” to continue.
Step 3. Download iCloud Backup File
All the backup files saved in your iCloud account will be listed. Select one of them and click “Download” to save the backup file to your PC. This may take sometime.
Step 4. Restore iCloud Backup File to Galaxy S10
You can easily export iPhone contacts, SMS, call logs, photos from iCloud to Android phones. Choose the data you want to restore the click on “Restore to Device”.
Currently Android Toolkit – Backup & Restore supports to restore contacts, SMS, call logs, photos from iCloud to Android phones. Some data types such as Voice memos, Notes, Bookmark, and Safari history are not compatible with Android devices, only for iPhone/iPad. After clicking on “Restore to Device”, there is a window pop up, where you can select your Samsung Galaxy S10 from the drop down list and click “Continue” to restore the selected data from iCloud backup.
The main reason might lead to data loss in Samsung Galaxy S10
Step 1. Run Android Toolkit – Backup & Restore Software
This step is the same as the first step of Part 1. Run on the software and connect your Samsung phone to PC. Locate to the “Restore” from “Backup & Restore” option from the main screen.
Step 2. Select Restore from iTunes Backup
On the left column, select “Restore from iTunes Backup”. The software will list all iTunes backup files from the default iTunes backup location. Select the iTunes backup file and click on “View” or “Next” button.
Step 3. Preview & Sync Data from iTunes Backup to Samsung
Now preview and select the data you want to restore from iTunes backup.
At last, click “Restore to Device” after selecting the data you want to restore.
In the new dialog box that pops up, select your Samsung phone and click “Continue” to confirm restoring iTunes backup to Samsung Galaxy S10.
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| Published: Thursday, April 2, 2020, 10:23 [IST]
Earlier this year, Samsung took the wraps off a trio of flagship smartphones under the Galaxy S20 series. Now, it’s time for the rumors regarding its other flagship series. Well, the talk is about the Galaxy Note 10 successor that is likely to be called Galaxy Note 20 following the naming scheme adopted by the company for the S series devices.
While we are months away from the launch of the next-generation Samsung Galaxy Note series, the first leaks revealing the alleged design and looks of the device have emerged online via SamMobile citing well-known tipster Roland Quandt. Especially, this leak shares a lot of details about the high-end model of the series suggesting that there could be more than one device this year.
Samsung Galaxy Note 20 Design Revealed
The tipster has taken to Twitter to share a few images of a mold for an inlay of the alleged Galaxy Note 11+ LED View Cover, which is believed to be the Galaxy Note 20. Notably, the LED View Cover is an iconic accessory that the company launches for its flagship models making us believe that it could be meant for the upcoming Galaxy Note 20 series.
The leaked images show massive camera housing similar to the one that we saw on the Galaxy S20 Ultra, which is the most advanced model among the trio. This should not be a surprise as the high-end model in the Galaxy Note 20 series might have similar camera specifications as the Galaxy S20 Ultra.
Also, the images reveal the presence of hardware buttons at the right, which is a design element that we have been seeing in the recent Samsung smartphones consistently. If this turns out to be true, then the Galaxy Note 20 could be completely opposite to that of the Note 10 as its predecessor had buttons on the left.
What We Think
As of now, these are the only details that we have about the Galaxy Note 20 design. Given the global crisis caused by the coronavirus pandemic, we are yet to see if the upcoming flagships stated for the coming months will be launched as per schedule. However, we need to wait for further confirmation and leaks regarding the same.
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Huawei and Samsung are neck and neck now, with Huawei overtaking Apple to move into second place in global smartphone sales last year.
But out of the new 2019 phone launches, which one is the best?
Here are the new flagships, compared.
Huawei P30 vs Samsung Galaxy S10: Design
Starting with design, Huawei has decided to keep the notch, going for a teardrop design on the P30 range. The P30 Pro has a 6.47-inch OLED full HD display, with 19 5:9 aspect ratio, whilst the P30 has a slightly smaller screen at 6.1-inches.
In comparison, Samsung, which was never into the notch in the first place, has gone for the pinhole design, with a tiny amount of space taken up on the right side of the screen for the front-facing camera.
The Samsung Galaxy S10 has a discreet pinhole design for the front facing camera (Samsung)
<p>Samsung’s S10 is the same size of the P30, with a 6.1-inch Dynamic AMOLED screen, whilst the S10+ has a 6.4-inch Dynamic AMOLED screen.
Both device ranges feature glass backs, perfect for that reverse wireless charging. The P30 Pro and both Samsung phones feature a delicately curved screen, though the P30 devices feel significantly chunkier than the S10+.
Samsung wins the design round. AMOLED screens have better quality and are more flexible than OLED screens, and the pinhole is a better screen design than the teardrop notch. As well, the S10 feels sleeker compared to the P30 range.
The P30 range opted for the teardrop notch (Huawei) </p> <p>Both devices come in dynamic colour ranges, but when it comes to screen then Samsung steals it this time.</p><!-- AYL ads --><h2>Huawei P30 vs Samsung Galaxy S10: Camera</h2><p>Huawei’s new phone range is a powerhouse when it comes to the camera. The P30 Pro has a Leica quad camera set up made up of a 40-megapixel lens with a new super spectrum sensor, a 20-megapixel ultra-wide angle lens, an 8-megapixel telephoto lens with 5x optical zoom and 10x hybrid zoom, and a new time of flight lens to improve portrait photography.
It has a front-facing 32-megapixel camera for selfies.
The Huawei P30 Pro has four cameras on the back of the device (Huawei) </p> <p>On the P30, there is a Leica triple lens setup made up of the same 40-megapixel lens as the Pro, a 16-megapixel ultra-wide angle lens and a 3x optical zoom lens. </p><!-- #### THIS IS TEMP CODE TO RESOLVE TEADS ISSUES ON SAFARAI - ISSUE-387 #### - START --><!-- #### THIS IS TEMP CODE TO RESOLVE TEADS ISSUES ON SAFARAI - ISSUE-387 #### - END --><!-- perform eplayer --><p>Alternatively, the Samsung Galaxy S10+ and S10 have the same camera set-up on the back, featuring three lenses. A 12-megapixel telephoto lens, a 12-megapixel wide-angle lens and a 16-megapixel ultra-wide angle lens. </p><!-- mpu0 ads for mobile --><p>On the front, the S10+ has dual selfie cameras, made up of 10-megapixels and 8-megapixels, whilst the S10 has one selfie lens of 10-megapixels.
Given all that camera power, Huawei scoops it, particularly with the P30 Pro.
Huawei P30 vs Samsung Galaxy S10: Specs
What about the power? Inside, the Samsung devices are fitted with its Exynos 8nm processor, whilst Huawei comes with its Kirin 980 processor.
According to Android Authority, Samsung cinches the power round when it comes to its processors in its benchmarking tests.
From L-R: Samsung Galaxy S10+ and Samsung Galaxy S10 (JOSH EDELSON/AFP/Getty Images)
<p>However, the Huawei P30 Pro has a bigger battery, 4,200 mAH, compared to the S10+’s 4,100 mAH. The P30 has a 3,650 mAH battery compared to the S10’s 3,400 mAH, so if it’s battery power that concerns you, go for Huawei.
The Galaxy S10+ and S10 have more potential when it comes to memory. Both devices have 8GB, compared to the P30’s 6GB, and have up to 512GB of storage which can be increased to 1TB with a memory card, something that isn’t possible in either Huawei’s phones.
- Read more
Huawei vs Samsung: The folding phones go head to head
Software-wise, Samsung has overhauled its OneUI OS to something which is much more user-friendly than anything we’ve used by Samsung before. Huawei says it’s improved its EMUI software, but we’ve yet to try it out to see how it compares.
Both ranges of phones come with in-screen fingerprint scanners, reverse wireless charging, and facial recognition.
This round is a tricky one, but Samsung just about steals it in terms of processing power, memory and software improvements.
Huawei P30 vs Samsung Galaxy S10: Price
The Huawei P30 is the cheapest of the four devices, starting at £699, whereas the Samsung Galaxy S10 starts at £799.
The P30 Pro and S10+ are both priced at £899.
Huawei P30 vs Samsung Galaxy S10: Verdict
L-R: Huawei P30 and Samsung Galaxy S10
<p>If you’re looking for design, power and storage, it’s probably better to go for Samsung in this instance, however if its camera and battery you’re looking at then Huawei is probably the one.
That being said, this is only off specs alone. We’ll have to wait until we can properly compare the performance of both device ranges before we know which one is officially the best.
Now that Samsung is done releasing most of the Galaxy S20 series devices, the focus is finally shifting back to the Galaxy S21. That is not to say that we have not heard anything about the device before. For starters, the Galaxy S21 Plus’ benchmarks recently leaked and not just that, we even have heard about the battery capacity of the Galaxy S21 Ultra, and some more information to boot.
Today, however, we have got our hands on some information about the type of charging the Galaxy S21 could sport and it is looking good.
Now the tip is coming from GalaxyClub, and it is a very convincing one since there seems to be some sort of certification on the new charger that is called EP-TA865. Do note that the Samsung EP-TA845 is a 45W charger. Which means that the 65 in the model number could very well indicate that we are getting an even higher capacity in the upcoming flagship that should go official next year.
However, while this does sound like fantastic news. There are still some uncertainties that are lingering. For instance, the Galaxy Note 20 series does not support the 45W charging at all. So, it would be odd for Samsung to jump to such a higher capacity, to begin with. Still, we are already aware of the fact that super-fast charging is becoming a thing now.
Therefore, it would be only good to see Samsung finally catching up. For the sake of reference, OnePlus just announced that the OnePlus 8T will have 65W fast charging. Not just that, companies such as Xiaomi already have a 100W charging, in place.
While having fast charging is a very attractive prospect for the device. There are some caveats attached to it. There are always chances that the phone’s battery could deteriorate. Which means that the faster the phone charges, the sooner it deteriorates. While 25W or even 45W would make sense. Going as high as 65W or 100W makes very little sense. Unless you really are in a hurry, and you want to top up your phone in a few minutes.
Whatever the case might be, we will keep you posted as more details about Samsung’s Galaxy S21 come forward. Meanwhile, let us know what you think of Samsung’s potential decision of making an even faster charger.
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