Now here's the golden question: whether you should actually put down the hard-earned cash on a Galaxy S7 edge. Aside from its exceptionally high price that will likely push toward $800, there isn't really much you can find to keep the phone off of your short list if you're in the market for a high-end phone. If you're coming from an earlier Galaxy S phone it's pretty much a no-brainer, and if your phone from another manufacturer is over a year old you're likely to see lots of value in that upgrade as well.

Really, the only thing that will weigh heavily in keeping average people from upgrading their older Galaxy S phone to the new Galaxy S7 edge will be the external design similarities to the previous generation. Keeping things very similar has the upside of building a strong and consistent brand that's recognizable across years, but that doesn't do much in the way of getting people to upgrade to a new phone when it looks basically the same as the one in their hand today.;url=;url='re+here+and+would+love+your+participation!&url=;url=;url=]pain%20pills[/url],%20%208((,%20[url=]buy%20drugs%20online[/url],%20%20awbaz,%20[url=;url=

And even the parts of the phone that were unchanged from the past models are standout features. The screen is absolutely the best available today, and the fingerprint sensor is still great to use every day.

Perhaps the only puzzling part of the whole experience is the camera. The Galaxy S6 edge set sky-high expectations that the Galaxy S7 didn't universally exceed, which leaves us a tad sour. Even still, this camera stands to be in the running for the best of the year, which really shows just how far Samsung is pushing its camera technology.
Should you buy it? Yes

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