Specifically, the aforementioned price tag will accompany the Samsung Galaxy S9 with 128GB of on-board memory, whereas the larger Samsung Galaxy S9 Plus featuring the same amount of storage will launch for Rs. 68,900 ($1,063).
As is customary, the Galaxy S9 and Galaxy S9+ come with upgraded next-generation hardware. The former also sports a 5.8-inch display and a single main camera, while the latter is equipped with a slightly larger 6.2-inch panel and a dual camera combo. Both the phones will be available in three colours: Midnight Black, Coral Blue and Lilac Purple. However, India's e-commerce giants - Amazon and Flipkart - haven't listed the smartphone on their websites as of now. If you want to buy the Galaxy 7 Prime 2 smartphone then you can click on the "Notify Icon" on the website. Both the devices feature edge to edge display screen with an aspect ratio of 18:9. The Galaxy S9+ meanwhile starts at Rs 64,900 for the 64GB version, going all the way to Rs 72,900 for the top-end 256GB version.More news: Anthony Joshua v Joseph Parker
Coming to the optics, we have a 13 mega pixel high-resolution camera (front + rear) ensures that every shot is crisp and clear with f/1.9 aperture and LED flash. The phones have expandable storage slots too that can hold micro SD card of up to 400 GB capacity. For selfies and video calling the front camera of the phone comes with a 13MP sensor. The Galaxy A6 houses 3GB of RAM and runs on Android 8.0 Oreo out of the box making it easier for users who want the latest Android on their smartphone.
Samsung Galaxy J7 Prime measures 151.7 x 75.0 x 8.0 mm and weighs 170 grams.More news: Ince: Mo Salah should stay at Liverpool and win the champions league
Amorepacific said the new service will also allow users to purchase products they try out. Also, there is face unlock and iris scanner for unlocking the phone. The price of Samsung J7 Prime in Pakistan in PKR 25,000 so it is expected that J7 Prime 2 will have nearly PKR 30,000 price in Pakistan.More news: How the Nigerian government is fuelling Boko Haram's kidnapping industry