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Samsung has showcased the Galaxy Book with Windows 10 at Mobile World Conference 2017. Two variants of Samsung Galaxy Book with 12-inch and 10.2-inch display were announced at the event. Both variant runs on Windows 10 and it comes with a premium look. However, some details about the Galaxy Book weren’t available at the time of launch.

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Samsung has now officially published the user manual of the Galaxy Book and it details the key features of the device. The company has detailed the features such as Samsung Flow and InstantGo. The user manual has revealed that you can attach the device to the Keyboard Cover (stand) in various angles. It is worth mentioning that if you use the device without connecting the Keyboard Cover, the device’s speed and performance may be affected. Furthermore, if you plug the device to the socket, the charger and the Galaxy Book may become hot. Moreover, during wireless charging or fast charging, the device may feel hotter to the touch.

The Samsung Galaxy Book features a 12-inch display with Super AMOLED technology. The device is powered by Intel Core i5-7200U processor with base cloud speed of 2.50GHz and 3.10GHz max turbo frequency. It comes with 4GB of RAM and 128GB of Storage, a variant with 8GB of RAM is available as well. It sports 13MP rear-facing camera and 5MP Front-facing camera.

The smaller variant of the Galaxy Book comes with 10.6 inches display with TFT LCD technology. It features a Intel Core M3-7Y30 Processor with 1.00GHz base clock speed and 2.60GHz max turbo frequency. It is powered by 4GB of RAM and 128GB of Storage. It has a 5MP camera on the front.

The Samsung Galaxy Book comes with LTE connectivity and Samsung’s S Pen support. The box contains device, keyboard cover, S Pen, S Pen holder and Quick start guide. Samsung has even partnered with Microsoft to promote the Galaxy Devices and increase the sale.

About The Author

Mayank Parmar

Mayank Parmar is Windows Latest's owner, Editor-in-Chief and entrepreneur. Mayank has been in tech journalism for over seven years and has written on various topics, but he is mostly known for his well-researched work on Microsoft's Windows. His articles and research works have been referred to by CNN, Business Insiders, Forbes, Fortune, CBS Interactive, Microsoft and many others over the years.