New Samsung Galaxy S22+ Leak Shows its Official Press Images and Spec Sheet

Faisal Rasool

The rumor mill churns out the new Galaxy S22 series leaks almost every week. As we're inching closer to the February launch of Samsung’s next big flagship line, the leaks have picked up the pace. They’re also more thorough. The latest in this string brings us the official press images and spec sheet featuring the Galaxy S22+.

91Mobiles published the alleged images which showcase the Samsung Galaxy S22+ from different angles. It won’t be confirmed until February 8, of course, but the mockups seem official and legitimate. Plus, they line up with every leak that preceded this one.

There’s no radical redesign to be seen here. Instead, Samsung has only made conservative aesthetic changes to the Galaxy S21+ blueprint. First off, the distinctive gold accents on the camera housing are gone.

The casing is painted in an even matte tone finish, giving it a timeless look. The camera plate still blends into the frame of the Galaxy S22+. And the circular LED flash floats outside the camera island. The latest Plus Samsung mobile has a softly curved profile with a power key and volume rockers on the left.

We turn the Galaxy S22+ over to reveal its screen. And surprisingly enough, the bezel appears to have grown thicker since last year. But it still has a premium uniform, symmetrical size. The hole-punch cutout for the front camera sits in the middle. At 195g, the S22+ has some weight too.

While the design may be iterative, the Galaxy S22+ screen is brighter and more durable than ever. The S21 series featured the most bright screens on any smartphone. But at 1750 nits, the S22+ gets eye-searingly bright. In addition, the upcoming Gorilla Glass Victus+ is rumored to be the best glass shield to date. And it should make the S22+ much more scratch and drop resistant.

Everything runs on a 4500 mAh battery. Samsung has bumped up the charging power to 45W. The primary camera on the S22+ has a 50MP sensor behind it, powered by Adaptive Pixel technology that combines binned and non-binned shots to produce one picture.


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