Update, May 16, 2019 (8:34AM ET): Been waiting a while to get a taste of 5G in the U.S.? Well, the day is finally here, as you can now get your hands on the Samsung Galaxy S10 5G via Verizon.
Aside from 5G connectivity, the new phone also offers 3D ToF cameras, a bigger battery, and a bigger display. But how much does it cost?
As we’ve previously covered in the original article below, the 256GB option will set you back $1,299 or $54.16 a month on a 24-month contract. Need more storage? Then you can get the 512GB option for $1,399 or $58.33 a month for two years.
Read: What are the best wireless earbuds?
Verizon adds that you can also trade in an eligible device to save up to $450, with the discount taking the form of bill credits. Customers switching to the network can also earn a $200 prepaid Mastercard if they buy the device on a payment plan and sign up for Verizon Unlimited.
Want to check out the Galaxy S10 5G on Verizon? Then you can view the deal by clicking on the button below.
Original article, April 25, 2019 (7:14AM ET): We’ve known for a while now that Verizon will bring the Samsung Galaxy S10 5G to the U.S. as a timed exclusive. Now, the company has launched pre-orders for the 5G smartphone, so what will the damage be?
The Samsung Galaxy S10 5G has a starting price of $1,299 or $54.16 per month for two years, according to the pre-order page. This gets you a 256GB model, while the 512GB variant will set you back $1,399 or $58.33 per month for two years.
Samsung’s 5G phone will be available in Majestic Black and Crown Silver — those hoping for green, blue or even yellow colorways are out of luck. Verizon’s pre-order page also notes that the phone will be delivered by May 16, 2019, while an official press release confirms it’ll be available in-store by that date as well.
Samsung and Verizon are also tossing in a few extras for pre-order customers, as they’ll get Samsung Galaxy Buds and a Samsung Wireless Charging Battery Pack.
The carrier also used the occasion to announce 20 cities that will get ultra wideband 5G coverage before the end of the year. These cities are: Atlanta, Boston, Charlotte, Cincinnati, Cleveland, Columbus, Dallas, Des Moines, Denver, Detroit, Houston, Indianapolis, Kansas City, Little Rock, Memphis, Phoenix, Providence, San Diego, Salt Lake City and Washington DC.
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