The best free software updater 2019

If you don’t use a software updater, you might be missing out on important patches to some of the programs you use every day. Many programs automatically update themselves so you can be sure that you’re always using the most recent (and most secure) version, but this is’t the case for all software, and some updaters works in different ways.

For example, you may not be offered updates for programs you don’t use very often, and it can be difficult to remember to launch programs just to see if there’s anything new to download.

This is where a dedicated software updater can help you out. These handy utilities will scan your computer to determine what you have installed, and will then go online to see if there are new versions of any of your applications available. Some utilities will automatically install the updates for you, while others will simply let you know that there’s an update available. Either way, you’ll be able to ensure you’re running the very latest versions of all your favorite programs with very little effort.

Patch My PC Home Updater

Patch My PC has been around for a while now, and it has gained a large following – something you’ll understand once you try it out. This is a portable app, making it ideal for sticking on a USB drive and keeping friends’ and family’s computer updated, and it’s delightfully simple to use.

As soon as you launch the program, it will automatically scan your computer, determine which software you have installed, and quickly let you know which needs to be updated. The database of programs it supports is not completely exhaustive, but it’s pretty comprehensive.

If there are any out-of-date programs detected on your computer, you can start to update all of them with a single click – there’s no need to manually start each updater as each of the updates will be downloaded for you in turn. Many programs will update ‘silently’ without the need for any intervention, but for some you will be prompted to allow the update to continue. As an added bonus you can configure update checks on a scheduler so you don’t need to remember to run them manually. Great stuff!

  • Patch My PC Home Updater

Downloadcrew UpdateScanner

Drawing on its sizeable and growing database of software, the Downloadcrew UpdateScanner is able to check for updates across a huge number of titles. The program can be configured to start automatically with Windows and check for updates every time you start your computer, or you can schedule scan for a particular time of day. You can, of course, opt for a manual scan if you prefer.

While the program is undeniably powerful and very thorough when it comes to checking for updates, the way it works is not as smooth an intuitive as some of its rivals. The updater sits in your system tray and a pop up lets you know when something is available to download. Click the notification and the main program interface will appear, complete with links to endless program you may want to install.

Hiding at the top of the screen is a link to download the available updates, and clicking this takes you to the Downloadcrew website where you can download the newest versions of software manually.

  • Downloadcrew UpdateScanner


SUMo has nothing to do with Japanese wrestling – not that we really imagined that you thought that! The name is short for Software Update Monitor, and it does very much what you would expect it to. There’s a slight problem, through: it does it a little slowly.

As you would hope, the program scans you hard drive for software so it knows what you have installed, and this process can be a little on the slow side.

SUMo will then let you know of any programs which need updating and you can manually select those you want to update and download the latest version from the SUMo website.

If you want the advantage of automatic updating, you’ll have to shell out for the Pro version of the tool. There are some nice touches such as being able to check for beta versions of software, and the option to choose to ignore (ie never check for) updates for certain programs. There’s also a secondary tool available, DUMo, that can be used to check for driver updates. A perfect companion.

  • SUMo


In tests, OUTDATEfighter seems to be rather more limited than the competition. The utility found fewer updates than alternatives update tools did, and this raises the question of whether it is going to miss something important when it really matters.

In addition to this potential problem, the program interface serves as an advertising billboard for other products by the same company. You’ll find toolbar buttons that link to information about utilities to speed up and protect your computer in a variety of ways.

OUTDATEfighter can also be used to uninstall software you no longer need, as well as managing Windows Updates – it’s not really clear, however, why you would want to go down this route rather than simply using Windows’ own tools.

Ultimately, your mileage may vary with OUTDATEfighter. You may be in luck and find that all of your installed software is supported and detect. It’s worth testing it to find out.

  • OutdateFIGHTER

Glarysoft Software Updater

Glarysoft has a glorious history of releasing outrageously useful utilities for Windows, so the hope is very much that Glarysoft Software Update makes the grade

The good news is that it does. This is a quality tool with a great, professional feel and a high update detection rate. For system administrators and home with multiple computers, there is a remote update option that lets you administer other computers from afar. A lovely idea.

Sadly, as with many other update tools, the update process is a manual one – unless you are willing to pay for an upgrade to the Professional version, in which case it can be automated. A nice touch here is that you are given trial access to the Software Update Professional so you can get an idea of how it works and whether it is worth your money.

A word of warning. Take care during the installation of the program that you do not unwittingly install the extra Malware Hunter tool that’s offered to you. You don’t need it.

  • Glarysoft Software Update
  • The best free software uninstaller

New iPhone 11 release date, price, news and leaks

Update: More reports are pointing to a triple-lens iPhone 11 Max. Plus, a new tech might allow Apple to shrink the notch on the iPhone 11, and we may have had our first look at the phone.

The iPhone 11 release date won’t be until September, but there’s already a lot of interest in the next new iPhone and what Apple may have in store for us later this year.

The new iPhone 11 is set to be a bigger upgrade than the incremental iPhone XS, although we don’t expect the new iPhone to re-invigorate Apple’s smartphone line as it was only recently rebooted by the iPhone X in 2017.

However, with news that Apple isn’t selling as many iPhones as previously forecast, perhaps the iPhone 11 will offer a more affordable tack on the firm’s famous flagship.

The iPhone 11 launch date is today, September 12, which means there really isn’t long until we find out exactly what Apple has in store for us.

With three iPhones launched in 2018, we expect Apple to repeat the trifecta this year with the iPhone 11 possibly launching alongside the iPhone 11 Max and the iPhone 11R (names TBC).

So what new features will the iPhone 11 have, and will it still have a notch? Let’s investigate what we expect from Apple’s next flagship iPhone.

  • What does the iPhone 11 need to improve? Read our in-depth iPhone XS review

Cut to the chase

  • What is it? The iPhone 11 will be Apple’s next flagship
  • When is it out? Launch is likely to be mid-September 2019
  • What will it cost? Likely no more than last year’s iPhone XS

New iPhone 11

The new iPhone 11 could end up looking similar to the iPhone XS

New iPhone 11 leaks and latest news

It may still be many months away, but new iPhone 11 leaks have started to slowly appear on the web.

For one thing, we’ve already seen renders (shown below) seemingly showing the back of one of the models – likely the iPhone 11 Max.

The renders show a triple-lens camera (up from a dual-lens one on the current model) in a large camera block. They also show a likely glass back and the same arrangement of buttons as the iPhone XS.

The source of the images added that three new iPhone models are in the works – successors to the iPhone XS, iPhone XS Max and iPhone XR.

We’d take these images with a pinch of salt though, as while they come from a fairly reliable source (and another leaker has also claimed they’re accurate), it’s very early to be getting renders. Even if they are accurate the design could change before launch.

However, we have now heard from another source that the highest end upcoming iPhone (which we’ll call the iPhone 11 Max for now) will have three rear cameras, so these pictures could well be accurate.

The same source says that the other two handsets will have dual-lens cameras and that the iPhone XR successor will stick with an LCD screen.

In other news, one report points to the inclusion of Sony’s next-gen 3D sensors in the new iPhone, which could in turn offer quicker face unlock, better Portrait mode depth sensing and some potentially cool 3D modelling features and Augmented Reality (AR) implementations.

As well as a better front-facing camera though, the iPhone 11 could also pack the snapper and related sensors into a smaller notch, as a new tech created by one of Apple’s camera component suppliers allows for some of the sensors to be placed under the screen.

There’s no confirmation that Apple will use this tech, but we’d expect the company will be looking for ways to shrink the notch.

Meanwhile, another iPhone 11 leak suggests the new handsets could support input from the Apple Pencil that currently only works with iPads.

Apple usually introduces a new chipset with its new iPhone launches, and the A13 chip is being touted for the iPhone 11, with analysts claiming a manufacturer is already lined up to produce the A13 chip.

New iPhone 11 release date

  • iPhone 11 launch date: Mid-September 2019
  • iPhone 11 pre-order date: Mid- September 2019
  • iPhone 11 release date: Late September 2019

The iPhone 11 launch date may well be a little later than previous years, as Europe’s biggest tech show, IFA 2019 in Berlin, is set to run from September 6-11 this year – which may see Apple defer its new iPhone launch to the following week.

That means we could be looking at a potential iPhone 11 launch date of either September 17 or September 18, depending on whether Apple plumps for a Tuesday or Wednesday – both days have been used in recent years.

Apple hasn’t launched an iPhone this late since 2011, when it announced the iPhone 4S on October 4, and we fully expect the Cupertino, California based firm to stick with a September arrival for the new iPhone in 2019.

As for the iPhone 11 pre-order date, Apple tends to open them on the Friday following the launch, which would be September 20 by our calculations.

Finally, the new iPhone 11 release date – the day when you’ll actually be able to get your hands on the handset for the first time – could be just a week after the pre-orders open, so September 27 if our analysis is correct.

These dates could quite easily shift though, and we wouldn’t be surprised if Apple followed more recent tradition and launch the new iPhone 11 on September 10.

New iPhone 11 price

  • iPhone 11 price likely to start around $999 (£999, AU$1,579)
  • There could be a new price strategy

Even without the official iPhone 11 price, we know it’ll cost a lot. After all, Apple priced the iPhone XS and iPhone X starting at $999 (£999, AU$1,579). We could see identical prices for the iPhone 11.

With news that Apple isn’t selling as many iPhones as it previously forecast, there’s a chance the iPhone 11 price will offer a more affordable look – although we reckon a price freeze, rather than a reduction, is a more likely move by Apple.

It could mean good news for the successor to the well-received iPhone XR, with the main complaint about the first handset being it was still a little steep price-wise. If Apple can reduce the price on the iPhone 11R, it may help soften a lofty iPhone 11 price tag.

New iPhone, iPhone 11 or iPhone XI?

What will Apple call the new iPhone 11? It’s a puzzling conundrum and there are a variety of different options for Apple to potentially pick from.

It seems Apple has backed itself into somewhat of a naming corner with the recent XS, XS Max and XR monikers – so where does it go from here?

Will it stick to roman numerals, revert back to traditional digits, or ditch them all together? At this stage, with sparse new iPhone leaks around, nothing is off the table.

At this moment in time, we’re seeing most of you searching for ‘new iPhone’, and that’s a strong contender. Apple has already ditched numbered increments for Mac, Macbooks, TV and iPads, so new iPhone would be a logical next step.

However, the numbers are a great way to easily distinguish new devices from old, so both iPhone 11 and iPhone XI are very much in the running. Apple never did give us an iPhone 9 though – with the iPhone 8 the final digit before the ‘X’ revolution – so going back to ’11’ may look a little odd.

New iPhone 11

The iPhone XS and XS Max are great, but there’s still room for improvement

New iPhone 11: what we want to see

The iPhone XS and iPhone XS Max are great smartphones, but there’s always room for improvement and human nature desires more every time – which means Apple needs to shake a few things up.

Here at TechRadar we like to think of the whole tech community as one great, big family who help each other out, so we’ve come up with a few upgrades we reckon would go down a treat on the new iPhone. 

1. No notch (or, at least, a smaller one)

Love it or hate it, the notch has taken the smartphone world by storm, with a sharp influx in the design aesthetic after the arrival of the iPhone X – however it seems many of the competition have already surpassed Apple’s implementation.

The Apple notch is distinctive thanks to its size, but that’s also its Achilles heel. It takes up a large amount of space along the top of the screen while we seen Android makers bring us dew-drop screens which are only as big a single front facing camera.

What’s preventing the notch from simply being ditched is all the tech Apple has crammed into it, and to remove it completely could mean a loss of some features – such as Face ID.

Apple can probably relocate the microphone, proximity sensor and speaker, which in turn may see a reduction in size of the notch – which would be a step in the right direction.

But, no notch would be the killer look – with a clean, elegant design that will surely turn heads.

New iPhone 11

The notch is big… imagine if it wasn’t there on the new iPhone

2. A new design

The current design of the XS and XS Max is fantastic – solid, premium and sleek, it’s one of the most desirable looks on the market, so is it cheeky of us to ask for something new? We don’t think so.

Apple’s used the same design for the past two generations, and to avoid the new iPhone 11 being branded another incremental update, a fresh new look would help.

If Apple does ditch the notch as we’ve so very kindly asked for above, that would be the first step towards a new design, but we’d like to see it go further,

It’s already removed the headphone jack and home button, so our focus is now on the alert slider, volume buttons and power key. 

We’ve seen HTC and Google implement squeezable sides on their phones, and if Apple can hone this technology to make it even more user friending it could be the end of any physical button or switch on the handset.

3. Better battery life

We say this ever year, but the fact remains that iPhones still aren’t the strongest performers when it comes to battery life.

The iPhone XS provided an improvement in battery over the iPhone X, but as we noted in our review, it’s still “a long way from the best on the market.”

It’s time Apple really got to grips with battery life, giving the new iPhone 11 a power pack that will see it comfortably through one day and into the next without a panic about finding a charger overnight.

Battery technology isn’t going to give us the multiple days of battery life we saw from feature phones back in the early 2000s, but an iPhone that could stretch to two days from a single charge would really get people talking.

4. eSIM only

The latest round of iPhones (the XS and co.) offer dual SIM capabilities, but they can only hold one physical SIM. That’s because the other one is an eSIM, which is built into the handset and can be assigned to a network upon activation.

Having to slide a SIM card into a new phone feels rather old fashioned in 2019, so we’d like to see the physical card ditched in favor of a dual eSIM setup in the new iPhone 11.

We’d also want an easy to use setting that allows us to easily jump onto a network of our choosing at a tariff of our choice and, more importantly, be able to easily switch to a different network when our current deal expires.

Plus, it would also mean the removal of the SIM tray, allowing for a sleeker design and potentially freeing up some precious additional space inside the handset for new features (or more battery!).

This is only partly on Apple however, as carriers around the world would have to fully support eSIM technology and at the moment only a handful do so.

However, with the introduction of 5G in 2019 and the presence of eSIM already inside one generation of iPhone, this ask isn’t totally out of the question.

iPhone 11 Max rumored to have a triple-lens camera

Just recently we saw images seemingly showing a triple-lens iPhone and now another report claims that one of Apple’s upcoming iPhone 11 handsets will have three rear cameras.

“People familiar with the matter” speaking to the Wall Street Journal have said that Apple plans to launch three iPhones in 2019, the highest end of which will have a triple-lens camera. That’s sure to be the iPhone 11 Max, or whatever Apple’s biggest 2019 phone launches as.

The other two phones will apparently have dual-lens cameras, which would mean no change in the number of lenses for the iPhone XS successor (which we’re calling the iPhone 11 for now) but would be one extra for the iPhone XR successor.

The report adds that the cheapest model will stick with an LCD screen, while the iPhone 11 and iPhone 11 Max will of course use OLED, just like the iPhone XS and iPhone XS Max.

No more LCD

Looking ahead to 2020, Apple apparently might ditch LCD altogether. Due to disappointing sales of the iPhone XR the company may have wanted to switch fully to OLED earlier, but apparently its 2019 plans can’t now easily be altered, as they’ve been in the pipeline for months.

As with any rumor, particularly ones this far out, we’d take all of this with a pinch of salt, but it would make sense for Apple to up the number of lenses on its phones, since many rival handsets now have more than two.

A move to OLED on all its handsets could also make sense in the long run, since it’s largely considered to be the better technology.

  • The iPhone 11 range could also have a smaller notch

Via 9to5Mac

Canon exec confirms 8K EOS R mirrorless camera is in development

While cameras were a no-show at CES 2019, a Canon executive dropped a small bombshell when speaking to photography publication Imaging Resources in an exclusive interview.

According to Yoshiyuki Mizoguchi, the top product-planning man at Canon Inc, video recording is playing a major role in future development of the new EOS R system. With that in mind, “an 8K video capable camera is already in our EOS R-series roadmap,” Mr Mizoguchi said.

“And we are not just looking at video from a camera perspective, we are also working on how to make RF lenses better for video capture as well. For example, the RF 24-105mm f/4L was the first L-series lens with Nano USM technology, which contributes to silent and smooth autofocus while shooting video,” he added.

The past and the future

While most camera manufacturers made 4K video capture the norm in their mirrorless systems, Canon bided its time. The first Canon mirrorless camera to feature high resolution video recording was the EOS M50 which launched in early 2018.

And, although the new Canon EOS R full-frame mirrorless camera does feature 4K shooting, users have complained that it’s crippled by an 1.8x crop and maximum frame rate of only 30fps. 

However, if what Mizoguchi has teased us with is true, Canon could be one of the first imaging companies to launch an 8K full-frame mirrorless camera.

This could mean there’s a sea change taking place within the company, with Canon now eager to take Sony head-on in the innovation front.

During the interview, Mizoguchi also mentioned that Canon will continue to develop new DSLRs as there was a “very strong demand” for the snappers like the 5D Mark IV, the 6D Mark II and the EOS 80D over the Christmas shopping period. That’s good news as we are expecting to see the Canon EOS-1D X Mark III arrive some time this year.

When the 8K EOS R camera will be announced, though, is anyone’s guess.

  • Best Canon camera 2019: 10 quality options from Canon’s camera stable

First look: Sony 360 Reality Audio

RIP, stereo. You’ll be missed. But the audio world has moved on and now we’re ready for something more than two channels of audio. 

But how far can this brave new world of audio tech take us? Well, if Sony’s recently announced 360 Reality Audio format is anything to go by, it’s around 24 object-based channels arranged in a 360-degree soundstage. 

360 Reality Audio is an ambitious attempt to create a new immersive music format designed to be streamed over mobile music streaming services and played through compatible headphones. However, it also works through speakers, from complex rigs to one-box speakers that we’re pretty sure Sony is on the cusp of launching.

Sony specifically told us that 360 Reality Audio is aimed at streaming services, and it’s actually already got support for the launch from Tidal, Deezer, and Qobuz. Expect to see 360 Reality Audio on those services’ premium plans soon or, at the very least, in some kind of opt-in beta-only trial.

However, creating object-based audio – so-called 360-degree sphere-mapping where each individual instrument, vocals and effect needs to be specifically placed in a sphere – is something Sony will need to persuade music producers to do before 360 Reality Audio can stand a chance of becoming an actual reality.


While Sony hosted a demo of 360 Reality Audio at its vast booth on the CES show floor, we were treated to a run-through of the tech away from the hubbub in the Mirage Hotel… on the one condition we wouldn’t take any photos. 

So instead, we’ll have to describe the setup. 

Upon first entering the room, the whole idea seems crazy. There are speakers everywhere, 13 in total, and we were seated essentially within a sound rig. A key part of the 360 Reality Audio demo was having the hearing characteristics our ears measured and, to do that, Sony had to place incredibly sensitive sensors in each ear to create a personalised head-related transfer function (HRTF) that’s crucial to making 360 Reality Audio work – but more on that later.

The initial phase of the demo was played through this speaker-heavy set-up. It sounded incredible. Powerful and bassy, yes, but throughout the track the vocals subtly changed position in the 360-degree soundstage, percussive details appeared in unexpected places, for sure, but it was the separation that impressed us most. 

Elsewhere, in a separate public demo at the booth at CES a compatible circular 360-degree speaker – calibrated to the room’s acoustics – Morgan Saint’s Glass House was playing for the audience and the immersion was so impressive that it left folks wondering if all the music was coming from that one little speaker.

The answer, of course, was yes. Yes it was.

So how is Sony cooking up this audio magic? Sony told us that it’s all based on the MPEG-H 3D Audio format, and each track can have a maximum of 24 objects each at approximately 1.5 Mbps each. It’s working with Fraunhofer IIS on all this, but the format name is yet to be confirmed. 

Sony also told us that it intends to disclose details to third-party manufacturers so they can make compatible products. The availability of compatible products will be key to making this format a success.


What’s both brilliant and bothersome about 360 Reality Audio is that for the 360-degree sphere to be replicated in a pair of headphones, it requires the streaming apps that decode the format to apply signal processing unique to each listener.

To get those calculations just right, it takes a special setup procedure that takes a few minutes and, as of right now, requires some special equipment. 

With sensors placed in each ear, some loud test tones follow, then a graph showing our exact personalised ear image. It’s essentially the shape of our ears and everything else that affects how sound travels from each speaker to the ear. Head-shape, chin shape, size of nose, height of shoulders – all of that takes a difference because it gets in the way of sound and affects what the listener hears.

Surely not everyone that wants to stream 360 Reality Audio content on Tidal or Deezer is going to get a HRTF done? Sony says that it’s developing a phone app for users to take photos of their own ears that the app will then calibrate audio to. Convenient, perhaps, but HRTF is about a lot more than ear-shape so we’ll just have to wait and see if Sony’s more basic approach can work.

Don’t be surprised if you see this speaker out on store shelves this time next year.

What we do know is that it’s worth getting a proper HTRF done because we thought that 360 Reality Audio actually sounded better through headphones than from the speaker rig all around us. Not as powerful, an certainly not as bassy, but just as detailed, and thoroughly convincing. 

With so many sounds coming from above, below, behind and so forth, our first thought was that the sound wasn’t coming from the headphones at all. When tech is as invisible as this it’s a real wow moment. It’s properly immersive, and audibly so removed from the headphones, that it feels like you’re inside a piece of music. That’s a weird experience. However, it was also a high-end experience because we were using Sony’s high-end MDR-Z7M2 headphones – not exactly an everyday headphone – so we’ll have to see what Sony’s able to do with a more budget-friendly pair of cans.

If anything, it sounds like you’re on the stage, or in an orchestra, not spectating from in front of a band.

Overall, Sony’s 360 Reality Audio is hugely impressive, but it’s hard to describe. Even Sony is struggling, stating that it provides ‘an immersive music experience that feels just like being at a live concert’. 

It definitely doesn’t do that. 

In our demo the Sony rep suggested that if, say, we were listening to the Rolling Stones, we could have Mick Jagger’s vocals coming from one side of the soundstage, and Keith Richards’ guitar from the other. However, there’s no point pretending that live music is like that; go to a live concert and the audio comes out of a bank of speakers on either side of the stage. So Sony’s concept is way more complicated than replicating live music, and in any case, it’s the 360-ness that’s most impressive. 

If anything, it sounds like you’re on the stage, or in an orchestra, not spectating from in front of a band.

Early impressions

Sony’s CES booth in 2019 may have had fewer new products the expected, but what it did have was an intriguing concept for the what it calls ‘an entirely new world of music entertainment’. It’s welcome evidence that Sony, the geeky tech company, and Sony Music are finally in-sync. 

That being said, a lot will depend on the soon engineers that produce 360 Reality Audio; even if Sony leverages its industry connections and in-house producers, there are going to be albums that sound incredible in this format, and others that are pointless novelty. 

So when will we hear more about Sony’s new format? Expect to hear more in September from IFA 2019 in Berlin about Sony’s headphones, standalone speakers and speaker systems that support the new distribution format.

  • Check out all of TechRadar’s CES 2019 coverage. We’re live in Las Vegas to bring you all the breaking tech news and launches, plus hands-on reviews of everything from 8K TVs and foldable displays to new phones, laptops and smart home gadgets. 

The Samsung Galaxy S10 launch event is scheduled for February 20

The Samsung Galaxy S10 launch event is happening sooner than expected, one week ahead of MWC 2019 and it’ll be in San Francisco, far from the usual Barcelona venue.

Happening Wednesday, February 20, Samsung officially calls this press conference ‘Galaxy Unpacked 2019’, but we really know what awaits: new flagship smartphones.

The launch event time is 11am PT (2pm ET, 7pm GMT) at the Bill Graham Civic Auditorium,  a frequent venue for Apple launch events in years past. 

Samsung doesn’t officially confirm the Samsung Galaxy S10 name or any details in its invite, but it does cite the fact that ‘this year marks the 10-year anniversary of the Galaxy series’.

Galaxy S10 rumors tell (almost) all

Samsung Galaxy S10 rumors point to big changes to mark a decade of Galaxy handsets, and there may be three different versions, according to several leaks.

The biggest rumor is that we’ll see a ‘hole-punch display’ that allows for less bezel at the top, and a small front-facing camera embedded in the screen’s top right corner. This is Samsung’s solution to avoiding the dreaded notch cut out that the iPhone has popularized, and it’s an idea we’re seeing from the Honor View 20.

Other Galaxy S10 highlights may include an in-screen fingerprint sensor, triple-lens rear camera, and use of the 7nm Qualcomm Snapdragon 855 chipset (or Samsung’s own Exynos 9820 chipset outside the US).

There may be three Galaxy S10 phones

You may have to decide on which version to get. There are likely to be three versions of the phone this time around: the Samsung Galaxy S10, Samsung Galaxy S10 Plus and the new Samsung Galaxy S10 Lite (or Galaxy S10 E), all with different screen sizes and battery life.

With a 6.1-inch screen, the Samsung Galaxy S10 may have a 3,500mAh battery, the 6.4-inch Samsung Galaxy S10 Plus may have a 4,000mAh battery (matching the Note 9 screen size and battery capacity), and a cheaper 5.8-inch Samsung Galaxy S10 Lite may get a standard 3,000mAh battery. That’s if the battery size rumors are true.

  • See all of the Samsung Galaxy S10 leaks

We’ll report on the Galaxy S10 launch event live from San Francisco on February 20. Stay tuned for more details and, very likely, further leaks between now and then.  

  • But this week: See all of our CES 2019 coverage