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Cette vue éclatée n'est pas un tutoriel de réparation. Pour réparer votre Samsung Galaxy S10, utilisez notre manuel de réparation.

  1. Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown, Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 1, image 1 de 2 Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown, Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 1, image 2 de 2
    • What exactly puts the "e" in S10e, and keeps it out of the S10? Let's see if the specs tell us anything:

    • Super AMOLED Infinity-O displays—5.8" (2280 × 1080) on the S10e and 6.1" (3040 × 1440) on the S10

    • Qualcomm Snapdragon 855 processor (or Samsung Exynos 9820 in some regions)

    • 10-megapixel selfie camera and a rear-facing camera, with one dual-aperture 12 MP wide-angle module and one 16 MP ultra wide module—plus, the S10 gets one additional 12 MP telephoto module

    • A conventional fingerprint sensor in the S10e's side button, vs. the new ultrasonic fingerprint sensor hidden under the S10's display

    • Headphone jack and microSD card slot

    • IP68 water/dust-resistance rating

  2. Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 2, image 1 de 3 Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 2, image 2 de 3 Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 2, image 3 de 3
    • These phones' monolithic facades don't reveal much right off the bat, though we note the curved display edges on the S10 and S10+.

    • From the back we spot two different camera lineups: all of the phones sport wide-angle and ultra-wide cameras, but the S10 and S10+ get bonus telephoto cameras.

    • While we're stuck looking at phones like it's 1894, Creative Electron delivers state of the art X-ray photos to help us unmask these phones.

    • A dense ceramic back cover makes the S10+ far more opaque to X-rays than its glass-backed companions. In other words, it's dark.

    • We blow the lid off the S10+ in our video teardown—check it out here!

  3. Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 3, image 1 de 3 Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 3, image 2 de 3 Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 3, image 3 de 3
    • While these phones sport similar exteriors, the budget-friendly S10e gets a noticeably bigger power button—where its conventional, capacitive fingerprint sensor is housed.

    • The S10 plays things a little closer to the vest, with a fingerprint sensor you can't even see ... without a teardown, that is.

    • Speaking of which, here's hoping that these relocated fingerprint sensors will make our opening procedure a little safer.

    • Despite their subtle differences, the S10 and S10e both agree that headphone jacks are still pretty cool. They've also got matching USB-C, mic, and speaker ports.

    • At the top of the phones, we get our first (in-person) glimpse at some "hole-punch" displays—complete with preinstalled screen protectors.

    • Apparently, a tempered glass screen protector may interfere with the ultrasonic sensor—so this is Samsung's attempt to head off that particular problem. But then, why does the S10e need one?

    Dear i Fix it Is it true that the c - type phone in galaxy s10 can not be changed except by changing the motherboard ?

    max 31 - Réponse

    Hi Max,

    If you look at the first image in step 7, you’ll see that the USB-C connector is part of the motherboard. If it breaks, you can possibly replace it by micro-soldering a replacement part, but this is much harder than swapping and replacing a small daughterboard. The other solution would be to replace the motherboard which it is attached to.

    Arthur Shi -

    I already broked my back panel. It was in my pocket and I don't know what happend

    molhamstar - Réponse

  4. Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 4, image 1 de 3 Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 4, image 2 de 3 Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 4, image 3 de 3
    • With a new and improved phone comes a new and improved opening procedure ... or not! Once again we must heat things up and put our trusty iSclack to work.

    • We pull the backs off our phones, waiting for some kind of trap. Not this time, Admiral Ackbar! The panels come right off.

    • Samsung may have accidentally made a repairability improvement here—by moving the fingerprint sensors off the back cover, they've eliminated the flex cable booby trap that has plagued Galaxy hardware repairs in recent years.

    • Also, did we imagine it, or is the adhesive a little less stubborn this time?

    • Just as things are cooling down, we notice heat-dissipating graphite pads strategically placed on these back covers. Something in here is designed to get hot without burning your fingers.

    I've used the opener per instructions, have been trying for an hour. Have left it on the phone for up to 10 min. Still cannot item the cannot open the back cover enough ti get the card in.

    heuv elho - Réponse

    The adhesive for the S10 can be very stubborn—a hair dryer/heat gun would help. The adhesive is also thicker in some sections, and our actual repair guides show where the thinnest parts are.

    This teardown is a first look at the device and is not meant to be used for repair procedures. You can find our S10 guides here and our S10e guides here.

    Arthur Shi -

  5. Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 5, image 1 de 3 Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 5, image 2 de 3 Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 5, image 3 de 3
    • Just a few standard Phillips screws stand between us and the good stuff. Our Marlin driver set has us covered, but we're glad that Samsung only has us using one driver for now.

    • These midframe assemblies with their integrated coils have learned a new trick: they can now wirelessly charge other devices.

    • That's probably why the coils are sandwiched between two layers of graphite this year—a wireless charger that transmits as well as receives will produce a lot more heat.

    • Wireless charging is inherently inefficient, generating loads of waste heat as a byproduct.

    • The verdict is still out on how much this might affect the long-term battery life of the phone doing the charging—especially on a battery that's not easily user-replaceable.

    I personally (!) don't see the heat and inefficiency as that much of a problem. Now I by no means mean to suggest you *can’t* or *shouldn't* use the “reverse” wireless charging to charge another phone or something similarly thirsty, becuse it's in some way not meant to do so. But I think Samsung has observed the same as most other manufacturers and wireless charging users, and made their design with that in mind: Most users use it less than once a week, and mostly use it to charge earbuds/earbud case, and smartwatches. Neither of which typically (can) draw more than 100-300mA.

    John D'oh - Réponse

  6. Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 6, image 1 de 3 Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 6, image 2 de 3 Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 6, image 3 de 3
    • Samsung's headphone jacks are only about 12 mm tall and 8 mm across, and they're 100% modular, which we really like. It's just a shame there's not enough room for one in an iPhone—or even an iPad.

    • ... or is there?

    • We'll talk cameras in a moment, but for now we jettison the selfie cams to make way for motherboard extraction.

    • Our teardown engineer executes a flawless synchronized motherboard lift ...

    • ... and unfortunately the USB-C ports come along for the ride. What used to be one of the Galaxy phones' few positive repair points—a modular, replaceable USB-C port—is gone.

  7. Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 7, image 1 de 3 Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 7, image 2 de 3 Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 7, image 3 de 3
    • Taking a peek beneath the motherboard, we make a couple cool observations.

    • That massive copper heat pipe under the board is much beefier than the one in the S9—it looks more like the one we found in the Note9.

    • Meanwhile, we peel off an additional, multi-layer piece of thermal interface material from the board. All that copper makes a great, big, flat surface, for better thermal transfer—but it's soft metal, so you need this soft interface to fill in any gaps that might otherwise kill performance or overheat your phone.

    • This thin sticker also seems to provide some RF shielding, as there's a big hole in the can lid underneath—where we find a PMIC and a big pink thermal pad.

    • TL;DR: We surmise that fast charging + reverse wireless charging puts some serious thermal stress on the electronics in this system. Samsung has pulled out all the stops to cool it off.

    *Vapor chamber cooling system only available on Galaxy S10+. Galaxy S10 and Galaxy S10e have an advanced heatpipe cooling system.

    xxxiriskimo - Réponse

    Right you are. Good catch! They are hard to tell apart from the outside.

    Jeff Suovanen -

    Implying that the Galaxy copies iPhone by the start of this article. But galaxy kept the headphone jack, no notch thank God, and beats iPhone in ever spec department

    dave.d404 - Réponse

  8. Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 8, image 1 de 3 Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 8, image 2 de 3 Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 8, image 3 de 3
    • Next we pop the main camera array off the board—it comes encased in a yellow plastic frame, likely ABS or nylon in its natural, un-dyed color. (It looks a little 80's, but we don't mind.)

    • We plop both camera arrays down next to their respective selfie cams (by themselves at far left and far right).

    • The S10's array (left) gets one more camera than the S10e—a 12 MP, ƒ/2.4 telephoto with OIS—and sticks it on the same connector as the standard wide-angle camera.

    • Further physical teardown would get pretty destructive, but here's an X-ray showing the telephoto camera's sensor and OIS electromagnets.

    • The 12 MP wide-angle cameras also get OIS, as well as the trick dual-aperture setup from the S9+.

    • Finally, the 16 MP, ƒ/2.2 ultra wide modules have slightly thicker plastic frames.

    • This year's codename is "Beyond"—updated from last year's infinity "Star".

  9. Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 9, image 1 de 1
    • Thermal pads and cameras aside, let's get to those chips! On the front side of these motherboards (top: S10e, bottom: S10), we spot:

    • S10e: THGAF8T0T43BAIR 128 GB Toshiba UFS NAND flash storage

    • S10: KLUFG8R1EM-B0C1 512 GB Samsung eUFS NAND flash storage

    • Samsung K3UH7H70AM-AGCL LPDDR4X layered over Qualcomm Snapdragon 855 SoC

    • Qualcomm WCD9341 audio codec

    • Qorvo QM78062, likely a RF Fusion front-end module

    • Maxim MAX77705C PMIC

    • Skyworks SKY78160-51 Low Noise Amplifier

  10. Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 10, image 1 de 2 Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 10, image 2 de 2
    • Never one to under-deliver, Samsung packed even more silicon on the flip sides:

    • Murata KM8D03042 (likely Wi-Fi/Bluetooth module)

    • Qualcomm SDR8150 RF Tranceiver

    • Qualcomm PM8150 Power Management

    • IDT P9320S wireless power receiver

    • Qorvo QM78062 Power Amplifier Module (likely)

    • NXP PN80T NFC controller w/ Secure Element

    • Qualcomm QDM3870 RF front end module

    No Broadcom chips at all this time?

    Isn't the BCM4375 suppose to run wifi and bluetooth this time?

    Dereth Tang - Réponse

    It is BCM4375 from Broadcom. But, it should be in the WiFi/BT module made by Murata KM8D03042.

    JJ Wu -

    The color coding helps for what is what. Good job on that.

    Minecraft Gamer443 - Réponse

  11. Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 11, image 1 de 2 Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 11, image 2 de 2
    • Now that we've seen the bigger names, lets dive deeper and take a look at the little guys:

    • Cirrus Logic CS35L40 audio amplifier

    • Qualcomm QET5100 envelope tracker

    • Skyworks SKY13716-11 low-band LNA front-end module

    • Likely a Samsung S2DOS05 display power management IC

    • Likely a Samsung S2MPB02 camera power management IC

    • STMicroelectronics STM32G071EBY6 32-Bit Arm Cortex-M0+ microcontroller with 128 Kb flash memory

    • NXP Semiconductor BGU8103 GPS/GLONASS/Galileo/COMPASS low noise amplifier

  12. Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 12, image 1 de 2 Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 12, image 2 de 2
    • Last, but not least:

    • STMicroelectronics LPS22HH pressure sensor

    • STMicroelectronics LSM6DSO accelerometer

    • Samsung S2MIS01 MST driver

    • Likely a Diodes Incorporated AH1897T Hall Effect sensor

    • Vishay DG2730 USB 2.0 DPDT analog switch

    • NXP Semiconductor NCX2200 low voltage comparator

    • RDA Microelectronics RDA6213N FM transceiver (likely)

    • Battery time! To no one's surprise, these two batteries are heavily adhered to their metal midframes, with no friendly pull tabs in sight.

    • Not to worry though—we bust out our trusty adhesive remover and set up a beautiful "water" feature while we wait for the adhesive to lower its defenses.

    • We've said it before and we'll say it again: batteries are consumable and will need to be replaced before the end of just about any modern smartphone's lifespan.

    • These portable power plants are rocking 11.94 Wh for the left-hand S10e and 13.09 Wh for the right-hand S10 (a 13% increase over last year's 11.55).

    • For comparison's sake, the competing iPhones sport 11.16 Wh (XR) and 10.13 Wh (XS) respectively.

    Ifixit is the OLED panel have a chance of getting damage by dropping these adhesive remover on the battery removal process?

    Joey Reyes - Réponse

    Probably Not. OLED panel is insulated with copper foil.

    Dinan Blueje - Réponse

  13. Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 14, image 1 de 3 Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 14, image 2 de 3 Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 14, image 3 de 3
    • With nowhere left to turn, we boldly take our chances removing these delicate displays. Once inside the S10, we spot the new ultrasonic fingerprint-sensing getup.

    • Qualcomm QBT2000 Ultrasonic Fingerprint Sensor Controller

    • This is old tech for bats and dolphins, but a smartphone using sound to read your fingerprint is pretty cool, if we're honest. (Courtesy of Qualcomm.)

    • The tech may be novel, but our praise ends there. We threw just about everything we could at this little guy and it is not coming out intact.

    • If Samsung has any repair tips they'd like to share, we're all ears. For now, assume you're going to pay an arm and a leg for a new screen should the sensor malfunction.

    • Other ICs:

    • Samsung S6SY771X Touchscreen Controller

    • Winbond W25Q80EWUXIE 8 Mb Serial Flash Memory

  14. Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 15, image 1 de 3 Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 15, image 2 de 3 Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 15, image 3 de 3
    • The flat display on the S10e is just barely less scary to remove than the curved S10 screen. Unfortunately, we doubt either of these displays will live to play another game of Fortnite.

    • The S10e has no cool ultrasonic technology glued to the back of its display, but it does have a familiar face:

    • Samsung's S6SY761X touch controller IC—the same IC the S9 displays sported last year, and the S8 phones before them.

    • GigaDevice GD25LH40C 4 Mb Serial Flash Memory

    • Here's a closer look at that capacitive touch sensor we mentioned earlier, integrated into the power button.

    • This tech is less flashy, but far more reliable than anything under the screen to-date.

    • Unfortunately this repair procedure leaves much to be desired, requiring full screen removal to access the button.

  15. Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 16, image 1 de 3 Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 16, image 2 de 3 Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 16, image 3 de 3
    • These super-thin, Samsung-made displays act as yet another thermal management tool—backed by layers of copper and graphite to dissipate the heat generated by other components inside the phone.

    • The camera hole punched into those layers is, of course, intentional and carved away "pixel by pixel" by a laser. The hole runs through both midframe and motherboard back to the camera itself.

    • Unlike the camera, the hidden proximity and fingerprint sensors can "see" directly through the OLED matrix, allowing for the most "edge-to-edge" screen we've seen in a teardown. You'd probably never see them during normal use, but here with the displays detached, they're easy to spot.

    It’s an ambient light sensor, not a fingerprint one.

    Marko Stanković - Réponse

  16. Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 17, image 1 de 3 Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 17, image 2 de 3 Samsung Galaxy S10 and S10e Teardown: étape 17, image 3 de 3
    • We tore down two whole phones for your viewing pleasure, but here's the TL;DR in case you're in a hurry:

    • Big batteries, still glued in and not easily replaceable.

    • Wireless charging of other devices from these phones makes a lot of heat, and probably isn't great for long-term battery life.

    • The displays are pretty nifty, but replacements will still be pricey and difficult—and the new placement of the fingerprint sensors doesn’t help matters.

    • But wait, there's more! Act now and you're eligible for a third FREE teardown—we've got a video teardown of the S10+!

    • Special thanks to our pal Greg Kramer, who helped us decode the various thermal management upgrades on these phones. (Any mistakes are likely ours.) Cheers Greg!

    • With that, it's time to face the music and give these phones a score.

  17. Dernières pensées
    • A single Phillips driver takes care of all the screws.
    • Many components are modular and can be replaced independently—but the charging port is now soldered to the main board.
    • Battery replacement is possible, but still unnecessarily difficult.
    • Glued-down glass both front and back means greater risk of breakage, and makes repairs difficult to start.
    • Screen repairs require a lot of disassembly while battling tough adhesive.
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Adam O'Camb

Membre depuis le 04/11/15

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416 tutoriels rédigés

33 commentaires

Guess I'll take a pass on the S10 this time.

Just curious, no Broadcom chips at all in this Galaxy iteration? No BCM4375?

Dereth Tang - Réponse

There is a Broadcom present in the SM-G973F/DS model. A BCM4775 GNSS receiver. Have a look here

timvelthof -

How about proximity sensor in the S10+ and S10? Since every component need to be under screen.

Is this possible to have more cleared or close picture about that, thanks!

acheter purchase - Réponse

I would also love to get a better understanding on who is supplying the S10 with the under display proximity sensor

Body Double -

It’s going to be almost near impossible for handyman individuals to replace phone batteries in the upcoming years. Companies are implementing methods to further complicate repairing/replacing procedures. I don’t see an incentive in buying a $900- $1,100 smartphone that will only last 3 years (if battery use is moderated to a minimum). To make matters worse, third-party vendors like iFixit aren’t improving their tools necessary in making it easier to repair/replace. As repairing/replacing prices climb higher and higher every year by $20, it is becoming more unlikely in even considering repairing or replacing something simple like a phone battery for the upcoming years.

Mike Alvarado - Réponse

As a repair tech, I get to disassemble a lot of different models, and get to work on models still pretty new on the market (so my reasoning is not outdated). And while disassembly have gotten a bit more difficult since the era of pop-off rear covers and rigid-housing batteries, in regards to battery replacement, for the most part it hasn't changed much the last 5+ years. And it it likely won't change much anytime soon. Because this is a job the manufacturers and partners need to do themselves, A LOT.

The tools haven't changed significantly, nor have the procedure. Just need to check the ifixit guides to make sure you're aware where any flex cables and other protruding parts are, so you don't break any while opening. General rule of thumb (but always check ifixit to verify): With iphones you go in from the front, bottom to top, and there are flex cables along 1 long-side. (Almost) everyone else, go in from the back, top to bottom to not accidentally get under the Qi or NFC coils and cut them.

John D'oh -

thank you ifixit for you fine work and devotion to the rights of the consumer …. on dpr where i saw this article first …. i mentioned your fine focus and service to phone users

pl capeli - Réponse

Just wondering what use are the other 2 holes are that are the same as the sim tray removal hole. One on top and one on the bottom, next to the speaker.

Ian Florussen - Réponse

Don't worry, I'm sure they're mic holes, the plastic around the frame made it look like there were removable parts.

Ian Florussen -

Sadly I think Samsung have made a perfect tool for those who wish to harm others. A Ceramic back that is opaque to Xray…now where might that be useful? Perhaps going through an airport checkin.

Rod Hepburn - Réponse

So ok…

On my wife’s brand new S10e I poked the SIM removal tool into the top mic hole instead of the SIM removal hole.

(Thanks Samsung for putting them close together and making them look the same…)

What did I break by doing this?

Steve Schlosnagle - Réponse

Nothing. The mic hole makes a 90º turn to the mic. Samsung purposely made it that way for this exact reason. And don’t blame Samsung for not watching what you were doing, or reading the instructions. You can clearly see two pin holes, and if you look, you can also see the outline of the sim tray. And if you look in the quick start manual, you can clearly see which hole to punch.

RobertB -

hey guys

I have a s10e with broken rear camera glass

its effecting the camera quality

any idea when the rear camera glass replacement and where to find it ?

Ibrahim - Réponse

I have the same issue.  I do not even know how it cracked. I need a replacement part and can’t find one.

Alma -

I guess we all have the choice. Better water resistance and more difficult screen repair, or no water resistance and easier screen repair. How does one expect water resistance without the thing being sealed?

To Samsung’s credit, the batteries seem robust. After all, Samsung is a top quality lithium ion battery manufacturer. I bought the S6 when they first came out, and my Son has it now. It still works perfect and the battery is still in very good shape after 4 years of heavy usage. Can’t say the same for my Wife & Daughter’s iPhone 6.

RobertB - Réponse

Hey guys , i put the sim eject tool in the hole in the under side of the phone. Is this mic angeld to? .. i hope the best

faupelalexander90 - Réponse

Yes, the mic hole is angled for both models! You don’t have to worry about damaging the mic.

Arthur Shi -

Samsung service pack replacement screens comes with frame,it is not ment to be separeted from frame!

Tom Major - Réponse

Please advise.

I purchased S10, but inserted pin for SIM tray in hole of microphone for call by mistake.

It seems that there is no problem with making calls and recordings.

I did not know what the internal structure around the microphone was like, so I commented. Thank you.

bony555 - Réponse

Don’t worry—you did not damage the microphone! It has an L-bend. For more details, see this page.

Arthur Shi -

Dear Arthur,

Thank you for your helpful comments and information! I was anxious, but I was relieved.

bony555 -

Can you make a file where we make those ??

Liwoo Yim - Réponse

Is there a risk of damaging the IP certification by inserting a pin into the microphone hole on top? Accidentally put it in the wrong hole and now I am just wondering. Couldn’t find a trustworthy answer regarding this topic. One user claimed that the gaskets cannot be reached through the hole, so nothing to worry…?

Ginger - Réponse

Is there any problem to replace a damaged Motherboard (type Exynos 9820) with a new motherboard (type Snapdragon 855)

Bzk - Réponse

my galaxy s10 have problem with the sim detection, it can detect the number but cant be use

there is circle logo beside the battery percentage and the airplane mod is in faded blue color.

im no professional , may i know what cause this ? if it can be repair , what should i replace? which chip do i need to change ?

akram zulkifle - Réponse

What is the black senser looking thing next to flash on s10e ?

I couldn't find any information about it.

Himalaya walker - Réponse

Hello, GPS module component have a antenna ? how is connected ? My S10 have a GPS problem. not GPS signal receiving. In CPU-Z app, GPS sensor is present (green V). How can be fixed ?

Dino Solomon - Réponse

I did the infamous drop my s10 in the tub while watching samsung tv . To make matters worse my back camera glass was cracked. Now to my surprise the phone stayed on, well, for about 30 minutes then shut off and wont turn back on. My question is what gets most corrupted in a water logged s10 before I attempt buying batteries, etc, to repair myself. If u can offer any insight I appreciate it

Swagger1st - Réponse

I need help. I have a Verizon Samsung galaxy s10e and literally everything is on my SD card (every app, picture, document, EVERYTHING). I had to move all of it because my 128gb internal memory is completely full and there's nothing I can do to fix it.

I can't update or download anything, my camera won't open anymore and my gallery rarely opens, it's affecting my texting and calling ability now. I can't open most apps and it's getting worse the longer I wait to update everything (I can't even use one drive or drive let alone updating).

There's nothing on my internal storage, and definitely nothing close to being enough to fill it completely and have no option to fix it). Would a replacement phone that's the same as mine, fix it?

Please help

Kara - Réponse

I watched but didn't get the $10 thing 😢

Kara - Réponse

Is it hard to replace the front speaker?

Xuân Nguyễn - Réponse

samsung s10 firmware not updating?

Eric - Réponse

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