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Samsung Galaxy A50 Gets March Security Patch With Better Fingerprint Recognition Performance

Samsung Galaxy A50 gets March security patch with better fingerprint recognition performance. The most recent software update additionally improves the general dependability of capacities on the Galaxy A50. The update is around 438MB of size. Eminently, the new update, which is the second in the series after the March security fix that achieved the Galaxy A50 not long ago, comes only days after Samsung began selling the new model in India.

According to the authority changelog, the most recent Samsung Galaxy A50 update brings the assemble number A505FDDU1ASC6. It is 437.98MB altogether and is taking off as an over-the-air (OTA) bundle.

The one noteworthy change that Samsung adds to the Galaxy A50 through the most recent update is the improved execution of the in- display fingerprint sensor. This would help improve unique mark acknowledgment on the phone. Samsung has likewise referenced that the update improves the general steadiness of elements of the Galaxy A50.

The update additionally improves the security of the gadget. Nonetheless, it doesn’t convey any updates to the security fix. Outstandingly, the changelog relating to the new software update is very like what was discharged toward the end of last month – only before the closeout of the Galaxy A50.

SamMobile first announced the Galaxy A50 update. The double SIM (Nano) Samsung Galaxy A50 runs Android Pie with One UI to finish everything and highlights a 6.4-inch full-HD+ (1080×2340 pixels) Infinity-U Display sponsored by a Super AMOLED board. The smartphone is controlled by an octa-core Exynos 9610 SoC, combined with 4GB and 6GB RAM alternatives and accompanies a triple back camera setup.

About the author

Bryce Stacey

Bryce Stacey

Bryce Stacey is a Senior Reporter here at Strange Malady covering state and national politics, . Before joining Strange Malady, Bryce worked on several federal campaigns including Bernie Sanders. Bryce has worked as a freelance journalist in New York, having been published by over 20 outlets including NPR, the Center for Media and