The Samsung Galaxy S24 series launch is just a few weeks away. Prior to the official debut, we have been learning new details about the S24 lineup over the past couple of months, thanks to several leaks and certifications. Recently, the top-end model in the lineup, the Galaxy S24 Ultra, made it to the NBTC certification. The listing revealed that the handset will offer 5G support. Now, in a recent development, the US version of the Galaxy S24+ has received FCC certification.
Samsung Galaxy S24+ Will Have UWB Connectivity And 5G Support As Revealed by FCC Certification
The FCC certification details the model number of the Galaxy S24+ smartphone as SM-S926U. Furthermore, the certification documents reveal that the device was tested with a charger (EP-TA800) having 25W fast charging support. The listing also reveals that the handset will have UWB connectivity, NFC, and 5G support. Apart from these details, no other specifications of the smartphone are currently revealed through the FCC certification.
Recent leaks suggest that the Galaxy S24+ will feature a 6.7-inch display, including a punch-hole cutout at the center that will house a selfie camera. The device is expected to measure around 158.5 x 75.9 x 7.75 mm in terms of dimensions. Under the hood, the device will be powered by the Snapdragon 8 Gen 3 SoC, as revealed by the Geekbench listing earlier.
The device might have up to 8GB of RAM and 256GB/512GB of internal storage. It’s worth noting that more RAM and storage configurations could be available at the launch. On the software side, the S24 lineup will run Android 14 out of the box with the company’s One UI 6 interface on top.
For imaging purposes, the S24+ will rely on a triple-camera setup, which might include a 50MP Samsung GN3 sensor, a 10MP telephoto camera with a 3x optical zoom, and a 12MP ultra-wide lens. The front of the device is expected to have a 12MP selfie camera. The smartphone is likely to come with a 4,900mAh battery and offer up to 45W fast charging support, as revealed by the 3C certification previously.