Samsung Galaxy A52 6GB RAM 128GB ROM 4500mAh Dual SIM

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  • Processor: Qualcomm SM7125 Snapdragon 720G
  • RAM: 6 GB,
  • Storage:  128 GB
  • Display: 6.5 inches
  • Camera: Quad Camera
  • Battery: Li-Po 4500 mAh


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Samsung Galaxy A52 4G

Samsung Galaxy A52 4G

Samsung Galaxy A52 4G is officially released on March 26, 2021.

The smartphone is pack with 4 GB, 6 GB, and 8 GB RAM with 128 GB and 256 GB internal storage options. The device runs on the Android 11, One UI 3.1 operating system. It features GPS with A-GPS, GLONASS, GALILEO, BDS, and USB Type-C 2.0, USB On-The-Go.

It is fueled with a Li-Po 4500 mAh, non-removable + Fast charging 25W, 50% in 30 min (advertised). The smartphone features a 6.5 inches IPS LCD display that has a 1080 x 2400 pixels resolution. The device comes in various colors such as Awesome Black, Awesome White, Awesome Violet, and Awesome Blue.

Samsung Galaxy A52 4G is integrated with a Single SIM (Nano-SIM) or Hybrid Dual SIM (Nano-SIM, dual stand-by). It features quad camera: 64 MP (wide) + 12 MP (ultrawide) + 5 MP (macro) + 5 MP (depth) while on the front there is a 32 MP camera.

The sensors include Fingerprint (side-mounted), accelerometer, gyro, proximity, and compass. For the latest phones and tablets, check out and get the best deals, coupons, offers, comparisons, reviews, and more!

Samsung Galaxy A52 4G – SPECIFICATIONS


  • 2 Model
    Samsung Galaxy A52 4G
  • Released
    March 2021
  • Status
    Coming Soon


  • Type
  • Dimensions
    159.9 x 75.1 x 8.4 mm
  • Weight
    189 Grams
  • Waterproof
    IP67 dust/water resistant (up to 1m for 30 mins)


  • Display Type
    Super AMOLED
  • Size
    6.5 inches
  • Resolution
    1080 x 2400 pixels
  • Display Colors
  • Pixel Density
    405 PPI (pixels per inch)
  • Touch Screen
  • Display Protection
    Corning Gorilla Glass 5


  • CPU
    Octa-core (2×2.3 GHz Kryo 465 Gold + 6×1.8 GHz Kryo 465 Silver)
  • GPU
    Adreno 618
  • RAM (Memory)
    4 GB, 6 GB, 8 GB
  • Internal Storage
    64 GB, 128 GB
  • Memory Card Slot
    microSDXC (uses shared SIM slot)
  • Sensors
    Fingerprint (under display, optical), accelerometer, gyro, proximity, compass


  • Operating System
    Android 11 + One UI 3.1
  • User Interface


  • Rear Camera
    64 MP (wide) + 12 MP (ultrawide) + 5 MP (macro) + 5 MP (depth)
  • Image
  • Video
  • Flash
    LED flash, panorama, HDR
  • Front Camera
    32 MP (wide)


  • SIM
    Nano SIM
  • Dual SIM
    Single SIM (Nano-SIM) or Hybrid Dual SIM (Nano-SIM, dual stand-by)


  • Wi-fi
    Wi-Fi 802.11 a/b/g/n/ac, dual-band, Wi-Fi Direct, hotspot
  • USB
    USB Type-C 2.0, USB On-The-Go
  • GPS
  • NFC
    Yes (market/region dependent)
  • Wireless Charging
  • Headphone Jack


  • Capacity
    Li-Po 4500 mAh + Fast charging 25W, 50% in 30 min (advertised)
  • Placement


  • Video Playback
  • Video Out
  • FM Radio
  • Ring Tones
  • Loudspeaker
  • Handsfree


  • 4G LTE
    LTE (unspecified)
  • 5G NR Bands
  • Speed
    HSPA 42.2/5.76 Mbps, LTE-A

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Samsung Galaxy A52 review: Display

The Galaxy A52  display is one of its strongest features. You get a bright and colorful 6.5-inch screen with a smooth 120Hz refresh rate — a rare feature in a phone that doesn’t carry a flagship’s lofty price.

The downside with the Galaxy A52’s display is that the refresh rate is static, with options for 120Hz or 60Hz only. A dynamic system, like what you get with the S21 family, means a phone can save battery life while offering its max refresh rate when it’s needed. In contrast, the A52 52’s approach requires you to pick between a high refresh rate and lower battery life or vice versa. At least the refresh rate is faster than the Pixel 4a, which maxes out at 90Hz.

While watching the trailer for Rick and Morty’s fifth season, it was immediately obvious that the A52 is an excellent phone for streaming fans. The large panel rendered the anarchic animation clearly, with the show’s bright and varied colors showing up vividly on the 800-nit AMOLED panel.


Samsung Galaxy A52  review: Durability

Unfortunately, the Galaxy A52  display picked up some scratches during my testing. The phone didn’t come from Samsung with the scuffs, and I only laid it down on a mousepad and duvet when not testing it, in addition to wiping it down periodically with a microfiber cloth. I didn’t even put the phone in my pocket before noticing the scratches.


Samsung Galaxy A52 review: Audio

Samsung has included a headphone jack on the A52, which is great for anyone still clutching onto their wired headphones. That also helps emphasize the stereo speaker system on the A52, which is quite good.

Listening to black midi’s “John L,” the strings, guitar, and vocals of the self-described “infernal din” came across clearly, even in the song’s quieter moments. Even as the discordant melody rose in intensity (and I increased the volume), the mix remained well-balanced. Considering the price of the phone, the Galaxy A52  has some impressive lungs.

Stereo speakers are sometimes found on phones in this price range; the Pixel 4a  has them, for example. In comparison, the quality of the sound broadcast from both phones’ speakers is about the same, but the mix is different. The Pixel is much more treble-forward, which is great if you’re listening to spoken word content or the average piece of music. However, listeners with a love for thumping bass or a flatter tone will like the A52’s system more.

Samsung Galaxy A52  review: Cameras

You get a generous four sensors on the back of the Galaxy A52 5G, but some are more useful than others. The main camera is 64MP, but by default it takes pictures at 12MP to keep the images file sizes smaller. The other main sensors are a 12MP ultrawide shooter and a 5MP macro camera, with the last sensor being a 5MP depth camera for adding depth-of-field effects to portrait mode shots.

I tested the Galaxy A52  cameras against the Pixel 4a  dual rear cameras, which feature a 12MP main sensor and a 16MP ultrawide sensor.

For the main camera test, I chose this view of Highgate No 1 Pond at Hampstead Heath in London. While I appreciate the more honest coloring of the Pixel 4a  photo, the brighter colors from the A52, aided by its much larger sensor, make for a far more attractive image.

I took the same photo with the A52’s camera set to its full 64MP resolution, and other than lighting changes caused by clouds passing overhead, there’s not much difference beyond the fact you can zoom in much further. Without a dedicated telephoto camera on the A52, being able to take large images like this will let you take acceptable zoomed-in shots, although they won’t hold up next to a proper optical zoom lens.

I tried out these sensors in night mode also, with a portrait-oriented shot of Tufnell Park’s Boston Arms pub. Google’s Night Sight mode is one of the best low-light photo modes in the business, so it’s no wonder I prefer it more here. The A52’s image is brighter, which could sometimes be of use, but it’s far less saturated than the Pixel’s shot.

Now we come to the ultrawide camera, which I tested by shooting down the north side of Parliament Hill, back at Hampstead Heath. This is probably the worst comparison of all for the A52. Its small sensor produced a dim shot compared to the Pixel 4a.

I also tested the Galaxy A52  macro camera, a feature the Pixel 4a  doesn’t have. This close-up of the dialing pad in a London telephone box is better than I thought it would be, particularly with reproducing the many different colors in the weathered metal. Where this photo falls down is its limited focal range, causing the “5” button to look blurry.

I don’t particularly like the portrait mode photos taken by either phone here, as both shots appear oversaturated. However, the depth sensor-assisted A52 delivers a more natural-looking blur than the software-only Pixel 4a.

Here we see a portrait image taken with the two phones’ front-facing cameras. Neither phone was able to accurately capture all my hair flying about in the wind, but generally, both phones provided good quality software bokeh. The Pixel 4a  is my favorite here, as its tendency toward more saturated images makes my skin and the sky in the background look much nicer.

Overall, the Galaxy A52  cameras make it more versatile than the Pixel 4a, but Samsung’s camera phone is a step behind in terms of overall photo quality.


Samsung Galaxy A52 review: Performance

With a mid-range Snapdragon 750G chipset and 6GB RAM, the Galaxy A52  should offer the power you need to accomplish everyday tasks.

On the Geekbench 5 benchmark, the Galaxy  A52  got an average score of 637 in the single-core test, and 1,866 in the multi-core one. That beats the Pixel 4a  scores of 598 and 1,614. This is to be expected since the 750G and 765G chips both debuted in 2020, but Samsung has released its phone much later, giving the company more time to optimize the chipset. The A52  still gets crushed by the iPhone SE, though, which managed scores of 1,337 and 3,226 with the help of Apple’s still-mighty A13 Bionic chipset.

On the 3DMark Sling Shot Unlimited test, which measures graphical power, the A52  managed 2,875 points, which is lower than the Pixel 4a 2,959 points. This can possibly be explained by the Google phone using a slightly better Adreno 620 GPU than the Samsung’s Adreno 619.

Trying out Call of Duty Mobile and Brawl Stars revealed the A52  does a decent job of playing mobile games. Both titles had a few jagged edges, likely a result of the below-average GPU performance and the screen’s FHD resolution, but I still had a blast with both titles, thanks to smooth overall performance from the 750G chip and the 120Hz refresh rate display.


Samsung Galaxy A52 review: Battery life and charging

You have 4,500 mAh of battery capacity in the A52


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