Samsung Galaxy All Series Samsung Galaxy S III: Pros And Cons. Any innovation in the field of technology and gadgets is always perceived to be the best yet. It’s hyped to the extent that all what people see are the positive things and this fact is quite sad because after all, nothing is perfect. There will always be a flaw in anything and sometimes a flaw isn’t visible to a person who won’t look for it. Or worst, the best things about a certain gadget overshadows. The Samsung galaxy s3 has a 4.8 inch screen bigger than the iPhone 4s 37% bigger screen, 2 GB ram Samsung galaxy .5 GB ram iphone4s. the Samsung galaxy .9 more megapixel.It is very light it weighs 133g.There is a microUSB slot at the bottom of the phone.over 16GB in storage.
When the Samsung Galaxy S III goes on sale in the U.S. in June, it will face some heavy competition. HTC and Nokia have delivered some excellent handsets to AT&T's network in the last month, and there's always the iPhone 4S, which is about halfway through its yearly update cycle. Did Samsung do enough with this device? Let's take a look at what Samsung got right and what it didn't.
The Samsung Galaxy S3 offers users a plethora of state of the art
features, including fast download speeds, a sleek design, and a fairly
intuitive navigational system. Users with autism will appreciate the
fact that both the telephone keypad and the touch screen “buttons” for
apps and other features are large, which reduces frustration for those
with small motor skill issues. The camera is also very simple to figure
out and use.
The wonderful combination of labeling that utilizes both written
descriptors and easy to recognize logos and pictures is also very
helpful. It makes it incredibly simple to find what you are looking for.
Descriptions are simple and straightforward, with no interpretation
Another positive feature is that overall, the phone is quite sturdy.
It can withstand some pretty serious bumps, bangs, and drops without
breaking. This is a huge benefit to all users, but may be especially
important for those users who have special needs relating to motor
skills or repetitive behaviors such as banging objects.
There are a few drawbacks that come with all of the positives that
the Samsung Galaxy S3 has to offer. While most of the buttons are large
and easy to navigate, the volume button and on/off button are not. They
also have some odd quirks. Volume adjustment is not across the board. It
controls ringer volume when you are on the home screen, phone calls
while you are using the phone and internet videos while you are on the
internet. This may be confusing for some users with autism. The on/off
but is touch-sensitive. A quick press of the button will only turn the
screen on or off. If you want to actually power the phone up or down,
you have to press longer. The menu button and back button are located on
the white bar below the screen and only light up when you tap them. For
users who are visually prompted, this can be another source of
confusion and frustration.
While the phone withstands dropping and being bumped quite well,
there is one problematic component that is not so well made. As with
most phones, you have to remove the back to access the battery. This is
tricky in and of itself, as the space in which you can fit your finger
to pop it off is quite small. Even more importantly, the back is made of
a very thin plastic that feels like it will snap with even the
slightest bit of force. This fragility may prove quite difficult for
some users with autism.