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Samsung is still ‘confused’ Galaxy S23 continues to use the Exynos Chipset


Samsung is reportedly still confused about the chipset that will be used for the upcoming Galaxy S23 series. There is an internal conflict at Samsung, whether the Exynos chipset will still be used in the Galaxy S23 series or not.

According to leaker Ice Universe, the internal conflict occurred because the Samsung MX (Mobile eXperience) division was disappointed with the performance of the internal chipset in the market. smartphone Galaxy S22.

But on the other hand, Samsung’s top executives still want smartphone Next year’s flagships will still use the Exynos 2300 chipset, which is produced by Samsung Semiconductors.

Interestingly, this information comes two months after Qualcomm confirmed that all phones will be powered by the Snapdragon 8 Gen 2 platform. Whether this has anything to do with Samsung is yet to be confirmed.


For information, currently around 70% of Galaxy S22 phones use the Exynos 2200 chipset. Samsung’s own chipset is intended for devices marketed in Europe, CIS (Commonwealth of Independent States), Africa, and the Middle East.

While the other 30% are powered by the Snapdragon 8 Gen 1 chipset, and are sold in America, South Korea, China, Japan, and India. While countries in Southeast Asia get a mixture of both.

Both the Exynos 2200 and Snapdragon 8 Gen 1 chips are built on the 4nm process. The difference is that the Exynos has a slightly more powerful GPU, while the Qualcomm chip’s CPU is slightly faster.

Apart from the chipset issue, information says that the Galaxy S23 will use a camera with a resolution of 10 MP, the same as the telephoto type camera embedded in the Galaxy S22 and S22+.

At the same time, Samsung will also release the Galaxy S23 Ultra with more powerful camera specifications. The sensor is likely to be 200MP.


The results of Samsung’s latest HP camera shots when printed can be as big as 1.5 times a basketball court. That is, the shots are really high quality.

The S23 Ultra camera uses a 200MP ISOCELL HP1 sensor with 0.64-micron pixels. Smaller pixel size means less light is captured. [SN/HBS]

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