Samsung cell phone memory card

Samsung cell phone memory card DEFAULT

It’s official: Samsung is ditching the microSD card on all three of its Galaxy S21 models.

We asked Samsung about this, and the company’s rationale seemed to be that it doesn’t think it’s necessary. A spokesperson told us that it only costs $50 to upgrade from 128GB to 256GB and that this is cheaper than what competitors are charging to step up storage. They also noted that cloud storage is an option.

That’s all well and good, but it’s still likely that this change will be a bummer for some potential customers. It means the maximum amount of storage you’ll be able to get on the S21 phones (without wrangling up additional cloud storage) is the 512GB configuration of the S21 Ultra.

As Samsung’s website advertises, the microSD slot on last year’s S20 lineup gives users access to potentially over 1TB of storage. That means for customers who are already using high-capacity microSD cards with those older models, the S21 line will be a storage downgrade.

Photo by Chaim Gartenberg / The Verge

Samsung has toyed with removing the microSD slot before. It attempted to pull the port from its Galaxy S6 but brought it back to the S7 in response to customer complaints. Some modern flagships are also SD-less, though, including the Galaxy Fold, Note 10, and Note 20.

In This Stream

The Samsung Galaxy S21: all of the rumors and news as it happens

View all 34 stories Sours: https://www.theverge.com/2021/1/14/22230868/samsung-galaxy-s21-storage-microsd-support-slot

Insert or Remove SIM & Memory Card

In this tutorial, you will learn how to:

• Locate SIM tray
• Insert or remove SIM & microSD card

No SIM notification will be displayed in the Notification bar of the lock screen when there is no SIM card in the device.




Locate SIM tray

The SIM & microSD tray is located on the top of the device. To insert a SIM or microSD card, insert a SIM tool into the small hole to eject the SIM & microSD tray.

Note: To prevent data corruption, it is recommended to unmount your memory card before removing it. To unmount your memory card, from the home screen swipe down from the Notification bar, then select the settingsSettings icon > Battery and device care > Storagemenu iconMenu iconAdvanced > SD card > Unmount

Image 1



Insert or remove SIM & microSD card


Image 2

• Insert or remove the Nano SIM card into the SIM tray with the gold contacts facing down and the notched edge in the lower right. Gently press the SIM card in until it clicks into place.

• Insert or remove the microSD card into the SIM tray with the gold contacts facing down and the notched edge on the lower right. Gently press the microSD card in until it clicks into place.




Storage

Internal Memory: Up to 32GB
External Memory: Up to 512GB

Sours: https://www.att.com/device-support/article/wireless/KM1389636/Samsung/SamsungSMA115A
  1. Little french key vacation packages
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Looking for a phone with a microSD card slot? You'll want to stay away from Samsung's new Galaxy S21 line. Having been present on earlier Galaxy S phones, Samsung is finally dropping the microSD card slot for expandable local storage on its latest devices. (Here are CNET's Galaxy S21 review and Galaxy S21 Ultra review.) Although the move is not completely surprising -- Samsung didn't include the option on last year's Galaxy Z Fold 2 and Z Flip foldables -- it does mean you will need to be more thoughtful in choosing how much storage you want your new phone to have when you buy it. 

Now playing:Watch this: Our first look at the new Galaxy S21 and S21 Plus

8:10

"Over time, SD card usage has markedly decreased on smartphones because we've expanded the options of storage available to consumers," the South Korean electronics giant said in a statement. Samsung starts the base storage for its entire S21 line at 128GB, with a 256GB option available for just $50 more. Those looking to maximize their storage, however, will need to pony up $1,380 (£1,329, AU$2,149) for the S21 Ultra, which is the only phone available with 512GB of storage.

Although a number of Android phones now ship with 128GB of storage space as the default option, rival Apple's iPhone 12 and 12 Mini still start at 64GB of storage. Only the pricier iPhone 12 Pro and 12 Pro Max models have a base storage of 128GB, though Apple never supported expandable storage for its phones. 

For those looking to offload files, Samsung notes that its new phones support the latest wireless technologies including 5G and Wi-Fi 6E, which should lead to faster uploading and downloading of files saved on cloud storage platforms like Microsoft's OneDrive and Google's Drive.

Discover the latest news and best reviews in smartphones and carriers from CNET's mobile experts.

Sours: https://www.cnet.com/tech/mobile/samsung-is-ditching-the-microsd-card-slot-on-the-galaxy-s21line/
How to Use a MicroSD Card on the Samsung Galaxy S7

Learn how to format and insert or remove the SD card on the Samsung Galaxy S10e.

 

 

 

Transfer files

Transfer files- SD card

  1. From any Home screen, tap Apps.
  2. Tap My Files.
  3. Tap Device storage.
  4. Navigate inside your device storage to the files you want to move to your external SD card.
  5. Tap MORE, then tap Edit.
  6. Place a check next to the files you wish to move.
  7. Tap MORE, then tap Move.
  8. Tap SD memory card.
  9. Navigate inside your external memory card to where you want to move the files or folders.
  10. Tap Move to.
  11. To copy the file, tap Paste here.

Transfer files- PC

  1. Using the USB cable that came with your phone, connect the phone to the computer.
  2. If necessary, on the phone touch the Status bar, drag down to open the Notification screen, tap USB connected, then tap USB for ... notification.
  3. On your computer, Windows Autoplay will connect to the device. Click Open folder to view files > OK when the prompt appears. Other transfer options may appear depending on what software you have on the computer, such as Samsung Kies, Microsoft apps, etc.
  4. When the Removable Disk window appears, click Open folder to view files > OK. Multiple file folders (which are on your phone) will appear:
    • One folder has files saved in your phone memory.
    • One folder has files saved on your SD card.
  5. Locate the folder that contains files saved on your SD card and click to open it.
  6. Perform one of the following:
    • Move files from computer to SD card
      1. Locate the files you want to move from your computer.
      2. Cut/copy and paste the desired file(s) from your computer to your SD card. You can also drag and drop items.
    • Move files from SD card to computer:
      1. Before starting, note that it may be helpful to create a folder on the computer for which to store the files you move from the SD card.
      2. Locate the files you want to move in the SD card folder.
      3. Cut/copy and paste the desired file(s) from your SD card to your computer. You can also drag and drop items.
  7. When done, safely disconnect your phone from the computer (such as tapping the Disconnect from PC option on the phone).

 

Format SD card

  1. From the Home screen, swipe up on an empty spot to open the Apps tray.
  2. Tap Settings > Device care.
  3. Tap Storage > Menu > Storage settings.
  4. Tap SD card > Format  > FORMAT.
  5. Wait for the SD card to be formatted, then tap DONE.

 

Insert / remove SD card

  1. At the top of the phone, insert the SIM removal tool into the hole on the SIM card/memory card tray, and then push until the tray pops out.
  2. Place the SD card on the tray. Make sure that the gold contacts face down and the card is placed as shown.

 

Sours: https://www.t-mobile.com/support/devices/android/samsung-galaxy-s10e/sd-card-samsung-galaxy-s10e

Memory samsung card phone cell

Learn how to use the task manager, view free space, and free up memory and storage on the Samsung Galaxy J7 and SD card.

Transfer files

Transfer files- SD card

  1. From any Home screen, tap Apps.
  2. Tap My Files.
  3. Tap Device storage.
  4. Navigate inside your device storage to the files you want to move to your external SD card.
  5. Tap MORE, then tap Edit.
  6. Place a check next to the files you wish to move.
  7. Tap MORE, then tap Move.
  8. Tap SD memory card.
  9. Navigate inside your external memory card to where you want to move the files or folders.
  10. Tap Move to.
  11. To copy the file, tap Paste here.

Transfer files- PC

  1. Using the USB cable that came with your phone, connect the phone to the computer.
  2. If necessary, on the phone touch the Status bar, drag down to open the Notification screen, tap USB connected, then tap USB for ... notification.
  3. On your computer, Windows Autoplay will connect to the device. Click Open folder to view files > OK when the prompt appears. Other transfer options may appear depending on what software you have on the computer, such as Samsung Kies, Microsoft apps, etc.
  4. When the Removable Disk window appears, click Open folder to view files > OK. Multiple file folders (which are on your phone) will appear:
    • One folder has files saved in your phone memory.
    • One folder has files saved on your SD card.
  5. Locate the folder that contains files saved on your SD card and click to open it.
  6. Perform one of the following:
    • Move files from computer to SD card
      1. Locate the files you want to move from your computer.
      2. Cut/copy and paste the desired file(s) from your computer to your SD card. You can also drag and drop items.
    • Move files from SD card to computer:
      1. Before starting, note that it may be helpful to create a folder on the computer for which to store the files you move from the SD card.
      2. Locate the files you want to move in the SD card folder.
      3. Cut/copy and paste the desired file(s) from your SD card to your computer. You can also drag and drop items.
  7. When done, safely disconnect your phone from the computer (such as tapping the Disconnect from PC option on the phone).

Format SD card

Android 7.1

  1. From a Home screen, tap Apps.
  2. Tap Settings > Device maintenance.
  3. Tap Storage.
  4. Tap Format SD card and follow the prompts

Android 6.0

  1. From a Home screen, tap Apps.
  2. Tap Settings.
  3. Tap Storage.
  4. Tap Format SD card and follow the prompts

Insert / remove SD card

  1. Remove the back cover using the slot on the top left of your device. Lift the cover up and to the right of the device.
  2. Slide the memory card into the slot with the gold contacts facing down. The SD card goes in the top slot on the SIM/SD card holder.
  3. Place the back cover onto the back of the device and press down.

Sours: https://www.t-mobile.com/support/devices/android/samsung-galaxy-j7/sd-card-samsung-galaxy-j7
Galaxy A50/A50s : How to Insert Sim Card \u0026 SD Card (Dual Sim Model)

How to choose the best microSD cards for your smartphone or tablet

If you run out of storage space on your phone or tablet, you’ll want to find a way to get more. One of the simplest options is to insert a microSD card. Sadly, not all smartphones and tablets support microSD cards. If you have an iPhone or iPad, you’re out of luck. Fortunately, some of the best Android smartphones and tablets do support them, although if you’re the owner of a Samsung Galaxy S21, you might be disappointed to note Samsung has removed the microSD card slot in their latest flagship.

It’s best to fully understand how to use a microSD to get the most out of it. To see if your device accepts them, check the full specs for your phone on the manufacturer’s website or look for a microSD card slot in your phone. On newer phones, they’re generally part of the SIM tray.

We’ve picked out five of the best microSD cards for smartphones, from casual to professional use. You may want to look beyond this list, but we advise you to stick to well-known brands such as Samsung, Lexar, SanDisk, Toshiba, and Kingston. All prices are correct at the time of writing, but the microSD card market moves fast, so expect them to change.

SanDisk Extreme 32GB

32 gigabyte SanDisk microSD card and SD card adapter.

Here’s a speedy SDHC card that offers read speeds of up to 100MBps and write speeds of up to 60MBps. This is a durable card with a lifetime warranty in most regions, and the reviews are overwhelmingly positive. It will have no trouble with 1080p video and can even handle 4K, though you may want a larger capacity if that’s what you’re buying it for. It is certified UHS Speed Class 3, V30, and A1 for Adoptable Storage. It also comes with a handy SD adapter.

Samsung Evo Plus 64GB

64 gigabyte Samsung microSD card and SD card adapter.

This SDXC card is rated as UHS 3 and offers a write speed of up to 100MBps. It’s a durable and reliable microSD card with a lot of positive reviews. It’s fast and efficient for use in phones and tablets and won’t have any trouble recording 1080p video, but you should opt for another card if you shoot in 4K. Ultimately, it’s a great all-arounder for a reasonable price.

Lexar Professional 128GB

128 gigabyte Lexar microSD card and SD card adapter.

For consumers looking for a fast-acting microSD card with a reasonable capacity, this Lexar card is a go-to option. The product is an SDXC card with a UHS 3 rating that also supports a read speed of up to 270MBps. This card can support 4K video recording with ease — just ensure the video has a minimum sustained write speed of 90MBps. If you’re the friend who always seems to be filming videos on your mobile device, you’ll find that this card is an excellent match. And if our word isn’t enough, check out the sea of good reviews online backing it up.

Kingston Canvas Select Plus 256GB

256 gigabyte Kingston microSD card and SD card adapter.

This UHS 3 card is A1 rated, so it’s optimized for use in Android phones. It supports up to 256GB at a cost that fits many budgets, and it can easily support 1080p video recordings. Unfortunately, this card doesn’t have a write speed capable of executing 4K video recordings, but it does have an improved read speed of up to 100MBps. Your purchase also comes with an SD adapter.

PNY Pro Elite 512GB

The PNY Pro Elite 512GB microSD card.

If you’re not sure you need 1TB of storage — but 256GB seems like too little — this 512GB microSD card from PNY is the perfect middle ground. True, it’s not the fastest, with read speeds of up to 100MBps and write speeds of up to 90MBps, but it’s a great option for your phone, as it runs apps directly from the microSD card. Its U3 and V30 ratings mean it can handle 4K video, though if this is your main reason for buying the card, we recommend upgrading to the SanDisk Extreme 1TB instead. It’s also waterproof, shockproof, and magnet-proof, so it’s a great choice if you frequently switch your card between devices.

Samsung Pro Plus 512GB

Samsung Pro Plus MicroSD Card

The Samsung Pro Plus embodies excellent speeds at a reasonable price when it comes to price and performance. It has read speeds of up to 160MBps and write speeds of up to 120MBps, with various storage capacities that fit your needs. Additionally, with its U3 and V30 ratings, this card can even handle 4K video with ease, making it perfect for use with the latest DSLR cameras. Therefore, we recommend this card as it is optimized to take advantage of your Samsung mobile devices — even if the latest Samsung flagships don’t include space for microSD cards these days.

SanDisk Extreme 1TB

1 terabyte SanDisk microSD card.

If your main priority is storage, then look no further than the 1TB option from the Sandisk Extreme line. This product comes with expanded storage options, and its UHS 3 and V30 Speed Class ratings both mean it’s capable of handling 4K video recording with ease. The card’s read speeds measure at about 160MBps, and its write speeds reach up to 90MBps. You’ll want to ensure your device is fully compatible with maximizing that potential performance. On top of all of these excellent performance features, the card also received one of the highest possible A2 ratings for its storage capabilities on Android devices.

What to consider when buying a microSD card

There are a handful of things to consider when you’re choosing a new microSD card for your phone. Obviously, the price and capacity are going to be factors, but you also need to make sure that the type of card you buy is supported by your device and that it’s suitable for your needs.

SDHC and SDXC

SDHC stands for Secure Digital High Capacity, and SDXC stands for Secure Digital Extended Capacity. The only real difference is the range of data they can store. You’ll find that SDHC microSD cards range from 2GB to 32GB in size, while SDXC microSD cards can range from 32GB up to 2TB in size, though the biggest microSD card we’ve seen so far is 1TB.

Speed Class ratings

You’ll probably come across a slew of number-symbol combinations printed on cards and their packaging. These are Speed Class indicators that refer to a microSD card’s minimum sustained write speed. Write speed tells you how quickly data can be saved to the card and is expressed in megabytes per second (MBps). It’s useful to keep in mind when shopping for certain use cases like video recording. There are currently three classes: Speed Class, Ultra High Speed (UHS) Speed Class, and Video Speed Class. The original Speed Class is denoted by the write speed enclosed in a large “C,” while UHS Speed Class is shown with a Class number inside a large “U.” The mark for Video Speed Class is a stylized “V” followed by the write speed. Here’s how the minimum speeds for the different classes break down.

ClassMinimum write speed
22MBps
44MBps
66MBps
88MBps
1010MBps
UHS 110MBps
UHS 330MBps
V66MBps
V1010MBps
V3030MBps
V6060MBps
V9090MBps

Most reputable microSD cards these days will have at least a Class 10 write speed rating. These are just minimum requirements, and many cards are capable of faster speeds than their rating. A Class 10 card may offer 95MBps, for example. Read or transfer speeds are likely to be respectable — around 100MBps — across many options as well.

Application Performance Class

The SD Association also has a standard called Application Performance Class, which is designed to highlight microSD cards that are suitable for use in smartphones and tablets. The A1 rating means that the card can manage random read input-output access per second (IOPS) of 1,500 and write IOPS of 500. The A2 rating indicates random read input-output access per second of 4,000 and write IOPS of 2,000. This is ideal for quickly opening apps and processing tasks. These A1 and A2 cards are worth looking out for if you intend to format your card as internal storage in an Android device, something Google calls Adoptable Storage.

Choosing a microSD card for your needs

If you are simply focused on adding storage capacity for downloaded files and casual pictures and videos, the lower Speed Class ratings will do just fine for your phone or tablet. Content creators shooting a lot of video will want to look for higher-end Class 10 and UHS microSD cards, at the very least. These will be better equipped to handle 4K resolutions and high frame rates of 60 frames per second or 120 fps. Android power users may want to consider cards with the App Performance Class designation.

In any case, you’re obviously going to want the highest speed, highest capacity microSD card you can get for the lowest price. We would advise you to factor in the brand reputation and the reported performance and reliability. Check out the warranty terms, just in case something should go wrong. You also need to be careful where you buy. If you’re going to use Amazon or eBay, then read some customer reviews and watch out for fake microSD cards, because they’re disappointingly common.

Editors' Recommendations

Sours: https://www.digitaltrends.com/mobile/best-microsd-cards/

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The best Android phones with expandable memory

Edgar Cervantes / Android Authority

A few years ago, high-end phones with expandable memory started to become a dying breed. However, the feature is still around, even if it’s not as universal as it once was. There are still many great phones that include a microSD card slot, allowing you to expand your phone’s storage. Here are the best ones you should know about.

The best phones with expandable memory:

Editor’s note: We will regularly update this list of the best phones with expandable memory as new devices launch.


1. Samsung Galaxy S20 series

Samsung Galaxy S20

Samsung’s previous Galaxy S series consists of three phones: the Galaxy S20, S20 Plus, and S20 Ultra. The Ultra model offers the most of the three, but they were all considered high-end smartphones when launched. The regular S20 and the S20 Plus are very similar, with the only main difference being that the Plus iteration is larger and touts more battery power.

More:The best Samsung phones you can buy today

Additionally, Samsung later released the Samsung Galaxy S20 FE. This is a more affordable handset that still meets most standards high-end users demand. Of course, it makes some sacrifices, but they aren’t deal-breakers. The resolution is Full HD, as opposed to QHD. Depending on the version you get, you may also get 6GB of RAM instead of 8GB. Furthermore, its cameras aren’t as capable as the standard versions of the S20.

Check Galaxy S20 series pricing

Check Galaxy S20 FE pricing


Samsung Galaxy S20 specs:

  • Display: 6.2-inch, QHD+
  • Chipset: Snapdragon 865
  • RAM: 12GB
  • Storage: 128GB
  • Cameras: 64, 12, and 12MP
  • Front camera: 10MP
  • Battery: 4,000mAh
  • Software: Android 10

Samsung Galaxy S20 Plus specs:

  • Display: 6.7-inch, QHD+
  • Chipset: Snapdragon 865
  • RAM: 12GB
  • Storage: 128/256/512GB
  • Cameras: 64, 12, and 12MP + ToF
  • Front camera: 10MP
  • Battery: 4,500mAh
  • Software: Android 10

Samsung Galaxy S20 Ultra specs:

  • Display: 6.9-inch, QHD+
  • Chipset: Snapdragon 865
  • RAM: 12/16GB
  • Storage: 128/256GB
  • Cameras: 108, 48, and 12MP + ToF
  • Front camera: 40MP
  • Battery: 5,000mAh
  • Software: Android 10

Samsung Galaxy S20 FE specs:

  • Display: 6.5-inch, Full HD+
  • Chipset: Snapdragon 865
  • RAM: 6/8GB
  • Storage: 128/256GB
  • Cameras: 8, 12, and 12MP
  • Front camera: 32MP
  • Battery: 4,500mAh
  • Software: Android 10


2. Samsung Galaxy Note 20 Ultra

Eric Zeman / Android Authority

Although the Galaxy S family is the most popular line of Samsung phones, the Galaxy Note line takes the power and versatility of the S line a few steps further. This is especially true with the Samsung Galaxy Note 20 Ultra.

While the standard Note 20 does not support expandable memory, the bigger and more expensive Note 20 Ultra does, up to 2TB. It comes with impressive specs. The design is equally attractive, though not necessarily massively different from the S line. It’s definitely one of the best phones with expandable storage right now.

Check pricing


Samsung Galaxy Note 20 Ultra specs:

  • Display: 6.9-inch, QHD+
  • SoC: SD 865 Plus or Exynos 990
  • RAM: 12GB
  • Storage: 128/512GB
  • Cameras: 108, 12, and 12MP + Laser AF
  • Front camera: 10MP
  • Battery: 4,500mAh
  • Software: Android 10


3. Sony Xperia 1 III and 5 III

Robert Triggs / Android Authority

Sony’s Xperia 1 III and 5 III come with specs worthy of a high-end title. These are capable phones, aside from being among the best camera phones for video shooters. Of course, all that video footage will require an ample amount of space, which is why these are phones with expandable memory.

Related:The best camera phones available

Extra features include a fingerprint reader, an IP68 rating, and even a headphone jack (another rare trait these days!). You get plenty of processing power and RAM too, and size will depend on the model you pick. You can look right below the buy button for more details!

Check Xperia 1 III pricing

Check Xperia 5 III pricing


Sony Xperia 1 III specs:

  • Display: 6.5-inch 4K
  • SoC: Snapdragon 888
  • RAM: 12GB
  • Storage: 256GB
  • Cameras: 12, 12, 12MP
  • Front camera: 8MP
  • Battery: 4,500mAh
  • Software: Android 11
  • Display: 6.1-inch Full HD+
  • SoC: Snapdragon 888
  • RAM: 8GB
  • Storage: 128/256GB
  • Cameras: 12, 12, 12MP
  • Front camera: 8MP
  • Battery: 4,500mAh
  • Software: Android 11


4. Motorola Moto One 5G Ace

Adam Molina / Android Authority

Motorola’s Moto One 5G Ace is one of the best phones with expandable memory, and it’s also one of the most affordable. The sub-$400 MSRP mid-range device comes in with an impressive display and a massive battery to match.

You won’t find the most incredible spec sheet on this list, but the 5G Ace sticks to what it knows. It packs 4 or 6GB of RAM and 64 or 128GB of expandable memory, as well as a two-day 5,000mAh battery cell. The actual interface is friendly and easy to use, but the quality isn’t what we’d call an “ace.”

Check pricing


Motorola Moto One 5G Ace specs

  • Display: 6.7-inch, Full HD+
  • SoC: Snapdragon 750G
  • RAM: 4/6GB
  • Storage: 64/128GB
  • Cameras: 48, 8, and 2MP
  • Front camera: 16MP
  • Battery: 5,000mAh
  • Software: Android 10


5. Poco X3 Pro

Dhruv Bhutani / Android Authority

The Poco X3 Pro is all about blistering performance, even if it comes with a few other sacrifices. It’s a 5G phone that sits closer to a flagship than its mid-range price might suggest. It offers up to 8GB of RAM, a solid Snapdragon 860 chipset, and a massive 5,160mAh battery. Of course, there’s also a microSD card slot on board, making it one of the best phones with expandable memory. Additionally, the phone features a headphone jack and even an IR blaster.

The expandable device also has decent cameras, though they’re technically downgraded from the standard Poco X3. Your primary shooter packs 48MP, while the top secondary option is down to just 8MP from a previous 13MP. As Dhruv said in his review, the Poco X3 Pro is a powerful phone so long as you don’t need a well-rounded experience.

Check pricing


Poco X3 Pro specs:

  • Display: 6.67-inch, Full HD+
  • SoC: Snapdragon 860
  • RAM: 6 or 8GB
  • Storage: 128 or 256GB
  • Cameras: 48, 8, 2, and 2MP
  • Front camera: 20MP
  • Battery: 5,160mAh
  • Software: Android 11


6. Samsung Galaxy A52s 5G

Dhruv Bhutani / Android Authority

Just like its predecessor, the Samsung Galaxy A52s 5G is a phone with expandable memory. You also get to enjoy a massive 4,500mAh battery and a set of five cameras, which is an excellent level of versatility considering the device’s price.

Check pricing


Samsung A52s 5G specs:

  • Display: 6.5-inch, Full HD+
  • SoC: Snapdragon 778G
  • RAM: 6/8GB
  • Storage: 128/256GB
  • Cameras: 64, 12, 5, and 5MP
  • Front camera: 32MP
  • Battery: 4,500mAh
  • Software: Android 11


7. Redmi Note 10 Pro

Eric Zeman / Android Authority

There’s a lot to like about the Redmi Note 10 Pro. In addition to being one of the best phones with expandable storage (up to 1TB), it’s easily among the most affordable on our list. Aside from relatively capable specs, you also get a quad rear camera setup, with a 108MP main camera, an 8MP ultra-wide camera, and 2MP macro and depth cameras. Other specs and features worth mentioning include a headphone jack and a massive 5,020mAh battery.

While you don’t get premium features like wireless charging, you get a lot for your money, overall. The Redmi Note 10 Pro may be the top dog in the Note 10 family, but you can check out a few alternatives if you’re hoping to save some money.

Check pricing


Redmi Note 10 Pro specs:

  • Display: 6.67-inch, Full HD+
  • SoC: Snapdragon 732G
  • RAM: 6 or 8GB
  • Storage: 64 or 128GB
  • Cameras: 108, 8, 2, and 2MP
  • Front camera: 16MP
  • Battery: 5,020mAh
  • Software: Android 11


8. Xiaomi Mi 11 Lite 5G

The next model in our list of the best phones with expandable memory is the Xiaomi Mi 11 Lite 5G, which landed a little after the standard Mi 11, and it packs a solid mix of mid-range and flagship features. Just keep in mind that its availability is a bit limited at this point.

For starters, the device packs a hefty 6.55-inch display with a left-corner punch hole camera. The display keeps you on the move with a 5G-ready Snapdragon 780G chip and up to 256GB of expandable memory. You can choose 6GB or 8GB of RAM, and the 4,250mAh battery should offer plenty of power.

Check pricing


Xiaomi Mi 11 Lite 5G specs:

  • Display: 6.55-inch, Full HD+
  • SoC: Snapdragon 780G
  • RAM: 6/8GB
  • Storage: 128/256GB
  • Cameras: 108, 8, and 5MP
  • Front camera: 20MP
  • Battery: 4,250mAh
  • Software: Android 11


9. Asus Zenfone 8 Flip

Luke Pollack / Android Authority

The Asus Zenfone 8 Flip keeps the trademark of most previous Zenfones — the folding camera unit. Not only does that give you uninterrupted access to the 6.67-inch display, but it also means you have one of the most flexible selfie cameras around.

More:These phones can take the best selfies

Surprisingly enough, the Zenfone 8 Flip isn’t the true flagship of the family. It sticks with a 90Hz refresh rate, Gorilla Glass 6 construction, and just 8GB RAM. While that’s plenty for most people, it’s a far cry from the 16GB you can get on the standard Zenfone 8. You’ll also get the benefit of expandable memory, which the basic model skips. Unfortunately, though, Asus only found room for a headphone jack on the proper flagship device.

Check pricing


Asus Zenfone 8 Flip specs:

  • Display: 6.67-inch, Full HD+
  • SoC: Snapdragon 888
  • RAM: 8GB
  • Storage: 128/256GB
  • Cameras: 64, 12, and 8MP
  • Front camera: Same as rear
  • Battery: 5,000mAh
  • Software: Android 11


10. OnePlus Nord N200

Eric Zeman / Android Authority

2020-2021 were the years of the budget phone craze. People started focusing on what matters and realized an affordable handset can also be an excellent device for everyday use. OnePlus made a name for itself with the Nord brand, and the OnePlus Nord N200 is one of the best phones with expandable memory.

Its specs are modest, but its price is even more humble and will keep your bank account healthy. Not to mention you get a lot for what you pay, and we happen to be fans of its screen, excellent battery life, and capable audio.

Check pricing


Asus Zenfone 8 Flip specs:

  • Display: 6.49-inch, Full HD+
  • SoC: Snapdragon 480
  • RAM: 4GB
  • Storage: 64GB
  • Cameras: 13, 2, and 2MP
  • Front camera: 16MP
  • Battery: 5,000mAh
  • Software: Android 11

The BestmicroSD

Sours: https://www.androidauthority.com/best-android-phones-expandable-memory-696913/


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