Samsung Galaxy A10e and Galaxy A20 launch at T-Mobile on July 26


T-Mobile today announced a pair of new Samsung devices that it’s launching later this month, including one that you’ll be able to get for free with a special deal.

The Samsung Galaxy A10e and Galaxy A20 are arriving at T-Mobile on July 26. The Galaxy A10e features a 5.8-inch 1560×720 LCD screen, 8MP rear and 5MP front cameras, 32GB of storage, and a microSD card slot. It’s also packing an octa-core processor, 2GB of RAM, 3000mAh battery, and a 3.5mm headphone jack.


And then there’s the Galaxy A20. It’s got a 6.4-inch 1560×720 Super AMOLED display, dual rear camera setup with a 13MP low light and 5MP ultra wide angle camera, and an 8MP front camera. It comes with 32GB of built-in storage and a microSD card slot so that you can add more if you’d like, as well as 3GB of RAM, a 3.5mm headphone jack, a rear fingerprint reader, and a 4000mAh battery.

Pricing for the Galaxy A10e will be set at $0 down and $7.30 per month or $175 full retail, while the Galaxy A20 will cost $0 down and $10 per month or $250 full retail.

If you’d prefer to get the Galaxy A10e for nothing, you’ll be able to do so with T-Mobile’s new deal. Customers who add a new line can get a REVVLRY, REVVL 2 Plus, LG Q7+, LG K30, or Samsung Galaxy A10e for free via 24 monthly bill credits.

Source: T-Mobile

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  • George Salcedo

    Samsung needs to stop wasting their time on mid range and low end devices. Most I’ve ever used have been absolute garbage compared to their flagships.

    • DisqusQualityControl

      They wouldn’t keep punching them out if there wasn’t a market for them.

      Not everyone wants or needs a high-end phone. For the people that just talk/text and waste their time on FB, a $250 phone with a decent sized screen will do that job just fine.

      • George Salcedo

        I totally get your point, there is a need for low to mid range devices but Samsung does a terrible job with those devices. If I was going low to mid range I’d go LG, Moto or some other brand.

      • Mike Smith

        I always wonder why they just don’t sell older for phones for less instead of making a whole new midrange phone that’s essentially the performance of an older flagship.

        • DisqusQualityControl

          The only problem with older models is that their update life cycle is finished and Android comes out with it’s newest version of their OS every 12 months now it seems.

          Plus, the old models are “old”. People love the latest and greatest next best thing. Slap a Samsung logo on there and they’ve got guaranteed sales from their loyal brand followers.

        • Augustine

          That’s my recommendation to those who need a mid range phone. It’s hard to go wrong even with a 3 generations old flagship Galaxy S model, except for band support.

      • riverhorse

        Maybe at half that price, ideally $99

        • DisqusQualityControl

          i’m sure at that price point they would see far more sales, but it has the Samsung name on it, so there’s the first $100 dollars of the total cost right there.

        • riverhorse

          When Android smartphones first came out Samsung always had one hundred-ish models that didn’t make you feel underprivileged for not getting a flagship. Every 6 months to a year upgrades, lost replacements, additions to family plan were fairly painless. Either Samsung or LG would always have a new eligible release waiting.
          Then prices crept up to present $300ish for LG @ fairly mediocre specs, Samsung does put out hundred-ish but the size andor other specs are from 45 years ago.
          Overall situation blows for those who simply want a phone with most TMO network advancements, all bands, NFC, dual SIM- SD, 64128gb, 6+”, HD. Middle non-flagship specs.
          Nothing exists @$400- must buy a flagship. And even at that level flagships make spec andor network features compromises.

    • Pak T

      Ah the classic “I don’t buy anything but flagship phones, so I am sure no one else does either” says the guy who maybe doesn’t have to worry about next months rent or if there will be enough left over in the budget to make a co-pay at the doctor in case of an unforeseen illness.
      1st world problems.

      • George Salcedo

        Ah the classic totally false assumption. I definitely buy mid range devices but hardly Samsung. The mid range Samsung devices I’ve used have all been lemons. I’ve heard so many people say how bad Samsung is based one Samsung Galaxy low to mid range device. If your gonna make mid range at least give them respectable performance. Ever heard of the Galaxy Avant, absolutely terrible.

    • riverhorse

      At the genesis of smartphones Samsung enjoyed a half decade run as the gold standard @ low & mid -tier, to boot at very affordable pricing. But for the last half decade, as Mike Smith says way below, the specs have pretty much not been upgraded– while to boot pricing has drifted upward. The examples in this article are absolute garbage.

    • Augustine

      The low and mid range devices sold in the US were at the bottom of their ranges. Now at least the mid range devices offered for sale stateside are finally comparable to the devices offered internationally.