The Exynos 2300 is supposedly dead, and Samsung will only utilize the Snapdragon 8 Gen 2 in the Galaxy S23 series, according to several rumors that have surfaced since Qualcomm announced that its Snapdragon processors will be used in more Galaxy smartphones beginning in 2023. The Exynos 2300, however, is reportedly still functional, according to a recent report.
The Galaxy S22 FE and the Galaxy Tab S8 FE will be powered by a 4nm Exynos 2300 processor, claims tipster @RGcloudS. According to reports, both smartphones will be launched at Galaxy Unpacked 2023. The Galaxy S22 FE will allegedly cost around the same as the Galaxy A73 5G and include a 108MP ISOCELL HM6 camera. Compared to the 12MP primary camera sensor on the Galaxy S21 FE, this is a significant improvement. Hopefully, the gadget also has a specialized telephoto camera.
The event concept is being prepared, apparently this would be too long for just 1 time
There "might" be unpacked part 2
S22 FE will replace A74 next year
HM 6 108mp, exynos 2300 4nm
Same price as A7
Tab S8 FE, same exy 2300
Tab S9 series might kicked to unpacked 2, Q3 08 https://t.co/LHBwkii4ok
— RGcloudS (@RGcloudS) December 23, 2022
A new report from tipster @OreXda confirms the impending release of the Galaxy S22 FE. The Galaxy Buds 2 Live wireless earphones, according to the speculation, would also be introduced at the same event. If these speculations are accurate, Samsung will switch over to Galaxy S FE phones from Galaxy A7x handsets. Even though Samsung MX has its own chip business, it will still employ Exynos processors for the foreseeable future. Remember that there was recent speculation that System LSI will limit its production to automotive chips and that Samsung MX’s new chip development branch would create smartphone chips.
Samsung’s Exynos processor needs to catch up with Qualcomm in the Galaxy S flagship series. This year, the Exynos 2200 was available only for European smartphones; the Snapdragon 8 Gen 1 was used in all other devices. Given that it has been a victim of internal disagreements and performance-degrading practices, Exynos’ reappearance on Samsung’s most recent devices would undoubtedly result in the division’s rebirth.