Samsung is still figuring out how to release its futuristic Galaxy Fold, which is plagued with durability issues and without a release date.
An impressive patent, a new phone design, for a phone with a rollable display.
The news come from tech news blog LetsGoDigital, which revealed that the company had filed the patent late previous year.
Samsung's plans for a unique phone have not gone smoothly.
Gizmodo pointed out a patent, that shows off a phone that appears to be actually hiding a secret rollable display inside.
The Galaxy M30 runs Android 8.1 (Oreo) with Samsung Experience 9.5 and gets its power by a 5000mAh battery with fast charging support. Moreover, the report mentions that the company is working on new variants of the Galaxy A50 and Galaxy A70 carrying the model numbers SM-A507F and SM-A707F respectively. That's pretty cheap, or as Samsung put it in its announcement, those phones offer "advanced technology to consumers looking for premium features at a practical price point". The foldable device was actually the second ever to be announced.
"If you do not want your order automatically cancelled on May 31st you may request that we keep your order and fulfil it later".
In a statement given to CNET, a Samsung spokesperson fessed: "We will announce timing in the coming weeks".
Back in April, when there was more optimism surrounding the Galaxy Fold, AT&T has sent out letters to customers who pre-ordered the device, telling them the phone will ship by June 13.
Correction, 6:43 a.m. PT: This story originally misstated when Samsung said it would provide a new release date.
There are also a variety of new watch faces included if you want to update the look of your watch's screen, plus there are a few changes to Samsung Health, including a new outdoor swimming mode. If the Galaxy Fold failure has taught us anything, it's that folding screen devices aren't exactly ready for prime time just yet.
Love Island: Sherif leaves villa due to 'poor judgement'
The 20-year-old chef described the situation as a "case of poor judgment" and agreed that it was best for him to leave the show. United Kingdom broadcaster ITV has confirmed that the show's producers and Lanre "mutually agreed" that he would leave.
Hong Kong's last stand - The Signal
But for those in the sprawling city, the extradition bill is the latest in a long line of examples of creeping Chinese control. Pavel Durov, Telegram CEO shared that the "state-actor sized" attack was traced to China as IP addresses show.