Samsung Electronics Galaxy Note 20 Ultra 5G Factory Unlocked Android Cell Phone | US Version | 128GB of Storage | Mobile Gaming Smartphone | Mystic…

(8 customer reviews)

Original price was: $399.00.Current price is: $339.97.

Last updated on 17:11 Details
  • 6.9 inch, 3088 x 1440 (Quad HD plus), Infinity-O Super AMOLED plus Display, 4500mAh Battery, Android 10, upgradable to Android 11, One UI 3.0
  • 128GB ROM, 12GB RAM, microSDXC Card Slot, Qualcomm SM8250 Snapdragon 865 5G plus (7nm plus), Octa-Core, Adreno 650
  • Rear Camera: 108MP, f/1.8 plus 12MP, f/3.0, 5x optical zoom, 50x hybrid zoom plus 12MP, f/2.2 (ultrawide), Front Camera: 10MP, f/2.2
  • 2G: GSM 850/900/1800/1900, CDMA 800/1900, 3G: HSDPA 850/900/1700(AWS)/1900/2100, CDMA2000 1xEV-DO, 4G LTE: B1(2100),B2(1900),B3(1800),B4(AWS),B5(850),B7(2600),B8(900),B12(700),B13(700),B14(700),B18(800),B19(800),B20(800),B25(1900),B26(850),B28(700),B29(700),B30(2300),B38(2600),B39(1900),B40(2300),B41(2500),B46(5200),B66(AWS-3), 5G: 2/5/41/66/71/260/261 SA/NSA/Sub6/mmWave – Single SIM
  • Compatible with Most GSM and CDMA Carriers like T-Mobile, AT andT, MetroPCS, etc. Will Also work with CDMA Carriers Such as Verizon and Sprint.
Product Dimensions

7 x 5 x 4 inches

Other display features

Wireless

Manufacturer

Samsung

Whats in the box

Travel adapter, Data cable, Ejection Pin, Quick Reference Manual, Terms & Condtions, Health & Safety Guide

Battery Power Rating

4500 Milliamp Hours

Color

Mystic Bronze

Form Factor

Smartphone

Other camera features

Rear

Human Interface Input

Touchscreen with Stylus Support

Display technology

AMOLED

Item Weight

1 pounds

Connectivity technologies

Wi-Fi

Wireless communication technologies

Cellular

RAM

12 GB

OS

Android

Is Discontinued By Manufacturer

No

Batteries

1 Lithium Ion batteries required.

Item model number

SM-N986U1

Date First Available

September 6, 2020

8 reviews for Samsung Electronics Galaxy Note 20 Ultra 5G Factory Unlocked Android Cell Phone | US Version | 128GB of Storage | Mobile Gaming Smartphone | Mystic…

  1. Edwin

    El equipo funciona bien, los detalles son que el teléfono llegó muy rayado le doy 7.5 en estática, aparte el SPEN no lo detecta el teléfono para el uso de los gestos, e tratado de comunicarme con el vendedor no e tenido éxito

  2. Angelo

    El celular tiene una estética de 9.8 de 10 parece nuevo, funciona casi en su totalidad, pero tiene un detalle en el S-Pen no lo reconoce, ya intente de todo “Restablecer el S-Pen” desde ajustes y nada. Le puse uno de otro equipo y tampoco lo reconoce, use el S-Pen de este equipo que recién compre y en mi otro celularer si lo reconoce. Mande mensaje al vendedor a ver que me soluciona pero comenzare el proceso de devolución..

  3. Angelo

    El celular es una maravilla, llegó en perfectas condiciones. El problema es que en México no soporta las redes 5g por las frecuencias de banda con las que viene configurado. Para tenerlo en cuenta los compradores fuera de USA.

  4. jair m.

    el teléfono lo recibí con los plásticos originales aun, estoy muy contento, me llego con att y fue fácil de liberar, llega tal cual únicamente el equipo, con un cargador chino pero en general el dispositivo llego bastante bien, en perfectas condiciones como nuevo la batería esta en buenas condiciones , ningún rayón ni nada raro, recomiendo la compra de este producto, me llego con una pluma o Spen generica pero funciona bien tal cual como la original.

  5. Noe Osorio

    La única desventaja que le veo es que el módulo de camaras viene cubierta con un poco de polvo por dentro del cristal que las protege.
    Compré el celular para fotografías y para potencia, sin embargo me llevé un pequeño descontento

  6. Aggie Biker

    The box arrived in pretty beat up, crunched, previously abused condition. The phone and contents rattled in the packaging. This is not what I expect from a premier refurbisher/vendor. The inside packaging lacked product protection, I would have been ashamed had my company shipped this product in these containers. My returns/trade-ins were much better packaged. The description said the phone was in Excellent used condition with no visible scratches visible with in 12 inches. I agree, there were no scratches on the face or back of phone. The metal bezel around the outside; however, was a different story. The original black finish showed chips around the perimeter of the phone as well as around the camera lenses. The phone seems to work properly with out any glitches but to describe the phone as in “excellent condition” was inflating the condition. Perhaps “very good” would be a better description. The charger, cord and sim removal tool were generic, as to be expected. As stated earlier, the phone operates with out issue, and I guess that is more important than the packaging and cosmetic condition. The phone was described as “unlocked” and that is what it was. No indication of previous network or bloatware. Setting up the phone was like setting up a new phone. Everything transferred from my old phone to the new phone through my wifi, except for some minor settings which is to be expected.

  7. PeterInCrosby

    First of all, it’s a refurbished phone. It arrived completely unlocked without a single blemish on it.

    I specifically chose this phone because it was the only relatively new model with ALL these features:

    1. Memory card slot. I put a 512 GB card in it to make sure I don’t run out of space. Almost every major phone company has ditched it.

    2. Stylus. Because I do IT work using this phone from time to time, I need the precision of a stylus when selecting files or accounts.

    3. UWB. I wanted Ultra Wide Band for some of the new connectivity.

    Pros:

    1. Stylus is very accurate.
    2. Good looking display.
    3. Camera better than expected.
    4. Speed is still great considering it’s a 2020 release.
    5. It’s an Android. Sorry iPhone peeps, but Apple is way to controlling and hides too much. I was an iPhone guy up through 6, but I won’t be going back in the foreseeable future. I currently have an iPhone 11 as a tester phone.

    Cons:
    1. I wish the battery lasted longer; however, I do things that tend to burn through battery life.
    2. Most of the time I do a screenshot, it also engages the volume level on the screen causing me to retake it too often.
    3. The fingerprint scanner needs serious work. This is the most annoying thing about Samsung. My S20 FE was just as bad. I prefer the fingerprint sensor on my Pixel, which is on the back, so much more. The Samsung face recognition does work really well, even in lighting conditions that aren’t that great.

    FYI, I paid $400 for a phone that retailed for $1,300 two years ago.

    At $400, this thing is FANTASTIC.

    Another side note, I have about 8 different phones, because I have to do app testing.

  8. Ragnorok

    I don’t use face recognition so I can’t say how well it works, but for the first week at any rate, the on-screen fingerprint reader has been amazingly easy to use. I don’t use my phone super heavy and it’s not uncommon to have 70% or more battery when I put it on the wireless charger at night, and it’s *significantly* less picky about placement on the wireless charger than the old phone (note 8). The car has wireless charging and it’s also much better charging there; the old one would often not be in the right place and not get any electrons, where this never fails to juice up.

    I got the Note 20 because it’s the last Note (currently) that has an SD card slot; I’m absolutely against some company gouging me hundreds of dollars extra for a 256GB phone when a 512GB SD card is under 50 bucks. The drawback to that is this phone came with pretty much nothing at all but a charging cable, which isn’t really adding any value. It took me some time to find a way to get the SD card slot open, without their custom tool, because on this phone at least the hole is waaayyyy too small for a paper clip. I finally unwound the spring from an ink pen, which was small enough and stiff enough to release it. Seriously leave out the cable that probably everyone in the world has by now and put that tool in! It’s needed for the SIM even without an SD card.

    Speaking of SIM, moving my line to this phone was trivially simple. The phone was apparently on T-Mobile previouisly and I’m on Verizon, and everything worked flawlessly right from the phone. Put the SIM in, turned it on, and followed the instructions. Done.

    I got a Note because, well, I’ve been a Note fanboy since the 4, when my old Droid with the hardware keyboard gave up the ghost, because of the S-Pen. It’s not something I use every day, but when I do use it, there is literally no alternative that works like the S-Pen. If Samsung ever stops putting that on their phone I’ll probably move on to something more affordable.

    This is my first ever refurb, and this one at least is exactly what one would hope; it physically indistinguishable from a brand new phone. Even close observation in the light reveals no scratches or blemishes, it hasn’t crashed or exhibited any wonky behaviour (knocks on head), and it’s significantly snappier than the old one. That’s not just because it has more resources, I think it’s because the UI has been tweaked. For example when scrolling a long list this phone’s “inertia”, how long it scrolls untouched after a flick up or down, is much higher than the old phone, so it’s considerably faster to browse by scrolling. I’m sure other improvements have been made as well, and together they translate into a much more responsive feel.

    The OS itself is similar to the Note 8, really, but it has even more bloat and unremovable cruft in it. For exampe there’s “AR” functionality now, but even though I have nothing AR, and if I do it’s highly unlikely I’ll use this phone in conjunction with it. There’s an “AR Zone” that can’t be disabled, can’t be removed, can’t be told not to nag me with notifications, can’t be managed in the slightest. Seriously Samsung, get off your high horse. You don’t know what I want my phone to do; fine if you want to have that enabled by default, why do I care? But can’t disable it or remove all the massively huge list of permissions? Want to rub some salt in there for me? It’s also considerably more in-your-face nagging about things; like I haven’t figured out how to get it to stop nagging me to save passwords for web sites, as if the last fifteen times I’d change my mind. Stuff like that isn’t helpful, it’s obtuse and rude.

    Migration was a PitA, but that’s normal, so I mention it anecdotally. Samsung’s “Smart Switch” does make it less than heinously atrocious, but “Everything” isn’t (everything), and it still took me days to get all my appointments and other things loaded in. Once I find my browser bookmarks and get them in I’ll finally be done. Least favorite part of getting a new phone is setting the @*% up. I can back up and restore a computer with trivial ease but no phone maker yet is smart enough to do that with a phone. Pathetic.

    I considered only four stars because of the missing SD card tool. Not sure how many folks would be able to figure out how to open it with the hole being about 2/3 the diameter of a paper clip, which is by the way what Verizon recommends using if one can’t find the tool. I have no straight pins so I don’t know if they work, but if I did I’d still want to file the point off to be sure I didn’t damage anything.

    But overall a VERY happy camper. If you like Android it’s likely you’ll be satisfied with this phone, and if you’ve never had an S-pen you’ll probably be hooked. lol

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