For some of us, there was no feature bigger (erm, smaller) of a disappointment on the Galaxy S6 edge than its battery life. Despite the gesticulating over how easy and fast it was to charge the phone, you just couldn't deny that the phone wasn't set to last through a day for most people. That turned into a disappointment for Samsung as well, which heard the calls and boosted the battery size in the Galaxy S7 edge to 3600 mAh.

If you've been following smartphones for any length of time you'll know that there isn't a direct correlation between battery size and battery life, and boosting the battery in the Galaxy S7 edge by 20 percent over the Galaxy S6 edge+ hasn't exactly added the same amount of longevity through the course of the day.;!/badge?url=*login&FMT=p&URL=;jsessionid=19BFDCD789B664918A7F7EC38032AA60?siteId=32851&listingId=41322&url=!&Url=;MYSITEJSESSIONID=A945CD921DFF5DAD2D059EB6CC83730B-n1?siteId=1077692&listingId=1397590&url=*data=url=[url=

After several days using the phone in a variety of conditions I can say that it's safely a 16-hour phone in my regular use with some battery to spare, which of course includes tons of email, messaging, podcast listening and camera use. My screen is on for at least three hours every day, though like most people it's usually not for extended periods at any given time.

If I had heavier needs, like when I was traveling and hitting mobile data heavily, I could kill of the entire battery in just 12 hours — though I haven't found any of my recent phones to be able to handle such usage and still make it through the entire day. With a lighter day that involved mostly standby time resting in my pocket, I was easily hitting 20 hours of usage before I got down to the five percent battery mark to engage Power Saving Mode.

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