How relevant is the Canon EOS 90D when mirrorless cameras are better than ever?

Whether it was down to a simple slip of the finger or tactical leaking, Canon Australia was kind enough to furnish the internet with details of its upcoming Canon EOS 90D ahead of the official announcement.

The leak put an end to the idea that Canon would abandon its established EOS DSLR line and switch its focus entirely to its mirrorless EOS M and EOS R ranges, and from what we can see the 90D is quite the upgrade over the existing EOS 80D, with a fresh 32.5MP sensor, new DIGIC 8 processing engine, faster burst shooting, revamped metering and autofocus tracking courtesy of a new metering sensor, and 4K video on top of all that. 

For the enthusiast, it certainly seems well specified, but with the mirrorless market continuing to broaden its offerings, and far less activity on the DSLR front than there used to be, does such a model still make sense?

Mirrorless hasn’t won every battle – at least not yet

For those untied to any particular system, mirrorless cameras certainly appear to make more sense than DSLRs. There are far more models to choose from for a start, from many different manufacturers, which makes it easier to find a camera you like the look of, both inside and out, at a price you’re wiling to pay. 

There are also the size and weight benefits – at least of the bodies, though far less so of the lenses – together with the likelihood of new technologies coming to these cameras first. We’ve also been impressed by many of the lenses developed for some of the current systems to date, even if some are monstrously big and heavy, and crazy-expensive.

Mirrorless cameras can shoot in complete silence, and can achieve faster burst rates than DSLRs, and some of the latest models have highly impressive phase- and contrast-detect hybrid AF systems that cover far more of the frame than the phase-detect AF systems found on DSLRs as standard.

So why buy a DSLR when you can grab yourself a very handsome Fujifilm X-T30, or compact full-frame Nikon Z6, or enjoy the high-res charms of the Sony A7R IV instead?

Well, you may already own a DSLR and a collection of lenses that would be costly to replicate if you switched to a mirrorless system. (The same applies to accessories; in Canon’s case, the company and third parties have had over 30 years to develop these for its SLR and DSLR lines). Acquiring a similar range of lenses may not even be possible, given that many mirrorless camera lines are still in their infancy – and many camera and lens combinations don’t present a significant advantage in terms of size or weight.

Anyone investing in the EOS DSLR system should find enough glass to keep them busy

Anyone investing in the EOS DSLR system should find enough glass to keep them busy

(Image credit: Canon)

Sure, you can use existing EF lenses with Canon’s mirrorless models via an adapter, but it’s not ideal. Many photographers are also used to the more ergonomic design of the grips on the likes of the Canon EOS 7D Mark II and Canon EOS 5D Mark IV, and you may still hate the idea of an electronic viewfinder – many people do, despite just how capable some of these now are.

And, while you can use those same lenses on Canon’s EOS R and EOS RP bodies, neither camera is aimed at the same kind of audience likely to be drawn to the EOS 90D.

Many DSLRs trounce mirrorless cameras when it comes to battery life too. If the leaked specs of the EOS 90D are to be believed, the camera can fire for over 1,800 frames per charge, which is around three or four times what the average mirrorless camera can manage.

DSLRs continue to evolve

It’s easy to forget that progress isn’t limited to mirrorless cameras. For all their constraints, DSLRs are getting better with every generation.

The EOS 90D, for example, appears to have a 32.5MP APS-C sensor, which is not only a nice step up from what the EOS 80D offers, but betters every APS-C mirrorless camera currently available – although the Canon’s EOS M6 Mark II, details of which have also been leaked, appears to use the same sensor as the EOS 90D. 

The EOS 90D appears to have Eye Detection AF and tracking, which has been a popular feature in recent generations of mirrorless camera

The EOS 90D appears to have Eye Detection AF and tracking, which has been a popular feature in recent generations of mirrorless camera

(Image credit: Canon)

Live view autofocus, once a dismal affair on DSLRs, has also been a strong point for Canon since the launch of its Dual Pixel CMOS AF technology, and the EOS 90D appears to have eye detection and tracking as a focus. 

This isn’t present on the EOS 80D, but it’s been a much sought-after feature in recent years, and it’s one that Canon recently bought to its EOS R via a firmware update. It’s not clear just yet whether on the 90D this will be available during video capture, but face detection also appears to be possible when using the viewfinder, which hasn’t previously been the case on a Canon DSLR.

Videographers looking to use the EOS 90D will also not only have 4K video quality to rely on, but the wealth of native lenses that make capturing more unorthodox fisheye, macro or super-telephoto footage easier than on rival mirrorless systems, the lens lines for which are still being established. Of course, adapters have made all kinds of mirrorless camera/non-native lens combinations possible, but it’s hard to argue with the convenience of having a native selection of glass that maintains autofocus, auto-exposure and so on.

While we’re still waiting for official specs and pricing, Canon clearly believes there’s a market for the EOS 90D, just as it believes there’s a market for the three entry-level DSLRs it’s introduced in the past 18 months. An update to the EOS-1D X Mark II ahead of the Olympic Games next year is also still plausible, just as an update to the Nikon D5 would make a lot of sense.

There’s no question that mirrorless cameras have a brighter future than DSLRs, but it’s too early to write off DSLRs as redundant when you consider the strength and depth of their native lens lines, and that fact that many people are still perfectly happy with what they offer.

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Disney Plus will serve up 4K and four streams for each account

As that November 12 launch date gets closer, we’re hearing more details about exactly how Disney Plus is going to work. Today’s tidbit: sign up and you’ll get access to four simultaneous streams, as well as 4K content.

That’s for the base $7 subscription fee, according to CNET, which makes it a very appealing proposition: for four simultaneous streams and 4K on Netflix, you need to fork out $16 every month (though you might prefer Mindhunter to The Mandalorian).

The other option on the table is Disney Plus, ESPN Plus and Hulu for a total of $13 a month, but you only get two simultaneous ESPN Plus streams and one Hulu stream on top of the original Disney package.

Speaking to Disney executives, CNET says new episodes of its original series are going to come out weekly – we won’t see the same drop of multiple episodes that we do on Netflix (and which causes all that binge watching).

The price is right?

Disney is of course going to want to work hard to tempt people to add a Disney Plus subscription on top of Netflix – or instead of Netflix – and it seems like aggressive pricing is going to be one way of doing that.

As Netflix has demonstrated, pricing can go up at any time, so Disney might see fit to tweak these price points once it’s got enough people signed up. With Apple also launching a new TV and movie service this year, competition is hotting up.

It’s actually the Disney fan expo, D23, this weekend, so expect some more Disney Plus news to appear on the wires – Disney has also confirmed that an Obi-Wan show is coming to the service, and has released the first trailer for The Mandalorian.

Some questions still remain though, including if and when the service is going to start rolling out outside of the US. We’ll no doubt here more as the launch date approaches.

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At $899, the new MacBook Air isn’t just a good deal, it solidifies the laptop’s legacy

When Apple first debuted the newly redesigned MacBook Air in 2018, I quickly reacted rather strongly to the laptop’s price and specifications. The original MacBook Air, after all, had been the most affordable laptop for years, only to be revived at an inaccessible price.

However, Apple has grown quite aggressive with pricing the 2019 MacBook Air model soon after its release this season, just as it did shortly after launching the original MacBook Air. Not only did Apple bring the standard price down by $100 or £100 in July, now the laptop is available for just $999 to start on the company’s online store.

While we’re at it, Best Buy has been seen repeatedly selling the 2019 MacBook Air for just $899 in the US – essentially where the original MacBook Air was priced in its prime.

What I once thought was an opulent product trying to demand attention from budgeted buyers with the ‘Air’ title (which was so deeply associated with affordability) has, at last, lived up to that legacy of value. If you can find the 2019 MacBook Air for just $899 or similarly priced elsewhere, you’re looking at a fine – dare we say premium – laptop with some luxury features and just enough processing power for basic computing tasks and forms of entertainment.

In short, that price makes the 2019 MacBook Air much, much easier to recommend as an option against similarly-priced Windows 10 laptops. The MacBook Air is well positioned to once again become as accessible of a path into Apple’s computing world as it once was.

Dell XPS 13

The early 2019 Dell XPS 13.

(Image credit: Future)

Sizing up the competition

The $999 – or $899, if you’re lucky – MacBook Air comes with the company’s newest True Tone, Retina 13.3-inch display driven by a fanless, dual-core Intel Core i5 processor (CPU) and 8GB of memory (RAM). The laptop comes with 128GB of flash storage, accessed by two Thunderbolt 3 ports, and offers Touch ID biometric login with a fingerprint sensor in the power button. Naturally, the MacBook Air comes in Apple’s iconic and luxurious, all-aluminum chassis design.

First of all, the Dell XPS 13 isn’t even available for as low as the MacBook Air is, at the time of writing, on Dell’s online store. For $1,199 – or $1,055.99 in a current promotion – the XPS starts with a Full HD (1,920 x 1,080), 13.3-inch display with 8GB of RAM and a quad-core Intel Core i5 CPU with 256GB of storage. While it has no fingerprint sensor, the laptop does have two Thunderbolt 3 ports in addition to a USB-C port and microSD card reader. The lid of the XPS 13 is a matte aluminum, but the inside is comprised of a rubbery-feeling carbon fiber material. 

Comparing these two laptops is not apples to apples, but if it’s a high resolution display and premium features like fingerprint login that you seek, it’s difficult to beat the MacBook Air here. This was not necessarily the case were you to compare these two laptops at both of their starting points last year.

MacBook Air 2019

That’s one helluva laptop for $899 (or £1,011).

(Image credit: Future)

MacBook Air: the amazing, (more) affordable Apple laptop again

Apple would be wise to keep this pricing scheme up, as it would put the company in a much more favorable position when looking at it against competing flagship laptops. But, more importantly, it’s just right to have the – in many eyes – inimitable Apple experience priced more accessible to more people.

I appreciate that Apple is trying to do this beyond even price cuts, with a trade-in program for old Apple hardware in which an old Mac computer can get you as much as $1,400 toward a new Mac device. If you have enough old Apple gear in your house – ideally that you don’t use – that’s eligible for trade-in, you could shave a considerable amount off the already-reduced price.

Then, there’s the Apple Card or Apple’s Barclay’s financing options, both of which could help you pay for the MacBook Air purchase over time without interest, so long as you pay off the balance on time monthly and in total within a year’s time.

Finally, with Black Friday and Cyber Monday looming on the horizon, it’s high time for Apple to drive the price of its most affordable laptop today down a bit further. 

I frankly didn’t think we’d see laptops with display resolutions at this density for such a price for another few years. After all, the 13-inch MacBook Pro has been around for years at the very same Retina display resolution and at a much less approachable price for most people.

If you, like me, balked a bit at the initial price of the MacBook Air when it debuted in 2018, but appreciated it as a laptop on its face, Apple has made it a lot easier for you to buy into its arguably robust computing experience. I’ve certainly had one in a few online shopping carts over the last few weeks.

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Netflix and chill: how the streaming service could make TV social again

If you’re using Netflix, Amazon Prime Video, Hulu or similar TV streaming services regularly, you’ll likely have felt the tussle between different media competing for your all-important television time. Even if you stick largely to one TV platform, there’s then a whole news cycle around the show to keep track of and contribute to – not to mention the friends and colleagues you message about your new favorite – or least favorite – shows.

It’s no wonder some of us end up doubling up: texting and tweeting mid-episode, sharing videos of ourselves on the couch to Instagram, posting comments on every YouTube video we watch, and trying to stay as social as possible while being held hostage by various screens.

For Netflix in particular – a platform so associated with millennials hanging out that “Netflix and chill” has its own Wikipedia page – it’s highly possible we’ll see more built-in social features emerge, in order to enhance the viewing experience and keep users inside the Netflix platform, instead of letting them run off to other services (WhatsApp, Twitter, etc) to talk about what they’ve just watched.

We spoke to Michael Pazaratz, CEO of the social messaging app Rave, to find out whether more social features are going to be the way forward for these kinds of TV streaming services.

You, me, and the TV screen

(Image credit: Rave)

If you’re wondering what an app has to do with this, Rave was founded five years ago to try to bring more social features to today’s streaming culture.

The iOS and Android app essentially synchronises Netflix, YouTube, or Vimeo videos (or music tracks) between the smartphones or tablets of you and your friends, meaning you’re able to comment and respond to each other knowing you’re at the same place in a video – while also overlaying text comments on / below the feed.

But given the rapid move away from specifically timed broadcasts, and towards on-demand watching, that social element is harder to recapture than ever.

“You can now watch what you want, where you want, when you want,” he says. “There’s no longer a reason to gather around the TV at 9pm, if you can just binge a whole series on your iPad. And while this is broadly a good (and irreversible) phenomenon, it’s led to a shift from communal to solitary viewing, and something has been lost in the process.”

High-profile shows like GoT – or the upcoming Game of Thrones prequel – attract viewers in the millions when new episodes land.

High-profile shows like GoT – or the upcoming Game of Thrones prequel – attract viewers in the millions when new episodes land.

(Image credit: HBO)

But how can synchronized videos and messaging features help? “Chatting by text or voice recreates the social dynamics of being in the same room. Sometimes it’s enough just to know you’re watching together.”

Naturally, any TV show with enough hype around it can get a large audience all watching as a new episode drops – whether that’s online or terrestrial television. A study by electronics company Epson also found that over half of surveyed parents in the UK view TV watching as a social activity that “could help bring families closer together”.

But for connecting on a wider scale, the act of commenting during real-time videos is one already gaining traction. Twitch streams, Facebook Live videos and YouTube radio stations all allow users to leave comments and reactions on what they’re watching, meaning viewers can engage collectively instead of a purely solitary experience.

Twitch has popularized livestreams, with viewers responding to feeds collectively in real time.

Twitch has popularized livestreams, with viewers responding to feeds collectively in real time.

(Image credit: TechRadar)

It apes what’s actually a much more common phenomenon in China – where online videos will often include a stream of so-called ‘bullet comments’, named after the fast-moving projectiles that dominate the screens of Space Invaders-style arcade cabinets. These bullet comments are overlaid over the picture itself, rather than under or alongside it, with typed thoughts, reactions, emojis and exclamations from its various audience members all merging with the visual information happening onscreen (via LogicMag / @xuhulk).

As if someone texting in the cinema wasn’t bad enough, you might think – but it speaks to a wider trend of a generation raised on social media, understandably finding a purpose for those social features across all kinds of content.

According to Hannah Marcus, a strategist at media consultancy Discover.AI, things don’t end there either – with the rise of social viewing platforms that see people “writing and communicating directly over the content they’re watching, which has then mutated into formally interacting with the content itself (covering up shocking scenes with text, for example).”

Marcus adds that “the US and UK are getting better at dealing with multiple claims on their attention, as shown by the increase in subtitle usage and multi-language content [distributed through Western platforms]. But it is a far cry from this kind of collective multi-watching experience.”

What does this have to do with Netflix?

GLOW Season 3

GLOW Season 3: Netflix has been pushing its own original content, to become less reliant on licensing of older shows.

(Image credit: Netflix)

So far, TV streaming services like Netflix, Amazon Prime Video, or Hulu have been resistant to too many features that interrupt or distract from the content that viewers have come to watch – with many of us paying that subscription in order remove irritating ads in the middle of our shows. 

But attitudes change, and Netflix is a company that has repeatedly shaken up its services in order to attract wider audiences, moving from a DVD rental service to a behemoth in online TV streaming a huge producer of original content. 

The Netflix app also already allows you to “share” what movie or TV show you’re watching to social media platforms – and has been testing out an “Extras” discovery feed that provides you information and trailers around your favorite titles. Why not bullet comments next?

“Without innovation, even the best products and business models reach their limits,” Pazaratz says, referring to the recent stagnation in Netflix’s subscriber growth. “While hot new shows are crucial, users are also looking for novel and enticing ways to enjoy them. With the competition heating up, if Netflix doesn’t innovate, others surely will.”

Ok, but… is this something we actually want?

(Image credit: Dolby)

Pazaratz is pretty adamant this is something viewers are pining for: “How many people go to the movies alone? Or a music concert? Entertainment has always been a social activity, and given the option, people choose to enjoy it together.”

However, that doesn’t seem to allow for those of us who like watching a few episodes of Friends by ourselves before bed, or even going to a cinema or theatre for the experience of some anonymity in a crowd. There are those of us who like to consume content in a more introverted way – away from the social pressure of discussion in more public forums like Twitter.

One of the strengths of Netflix is in how it focuses on the content you’re watching, without ads to interrupt you or too much of the outside world getting in – unless you want it to, of course. TV streaming services may look to get more social in the future, but they’ll need to be careful not to lose focus of why people subscribe – and become more focused on the social interaction than the TV shows and films fuelling it.

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England vs Ireland live stream: how to watch today’s rugby online from anywhere

England will be looking to get back to winning ways after last week’s demoralising defeat against Wales. Ireland on the other hand, are hoping to build on their win over Italy in their first Autumn International, but go into today’s game knowing a much sterner test will be in store for them. Don’t miss out on any of the action by following our tips on getting an England vs Ireland live stream below.

England vs Ireland rugby union – where and when

Today’s rugby union Test match between England and Ireland takes place at Twickenham Stadium in West London.

All the action begins at 3pm BST.

Eddie Jones’ experimental side failed to make it two wins in as many weeks over their Welsh opponents. A much stronger XV is set to be deployed at Twickenham today for their third World Cup warm up match. 

All eyes will be on George Ford (fly-half) and Owen Farrell (inside centre), with the pair brought together for the first time in over a year.

The Irish will be keen to make amends for their heavy Six Nations defeat to England in Dublin back in February – a defeat that ended a two-game winning streak for the Boys In Green. Coach Joe Schmidt has a number of injury concerns going into the match, with Johnny Sexton the key absentee due to a thumb sprain.

With the World Cup edging ever closer, today’s match will offer a decent insight into how well both teams preparations for Japan are going. Keep reading to discover how to get an England vs Ireland live stream.

How to live stream today’s rugby from outside your country

If you’re outside your home country – whether that be the UK or anywhere else – and try to start streaming the rugby via your native broadcaster, you’ll realise that you can’t as it’s location restricted. Fear not, the action is still within your reach. All you need to do is download and install a VPN to effectively trick your computer into thinking that it’s back home. That way you can enjoy your home coverage (assuming you comply with the broadcaster’s TS&Cs), minus the risk of using a naughty stream from an illegal source.

It’s really easy to get started with a VPN – simply download, install, open the app and select the appropriate location.

We’ve tested all of the major VPN services and we rate ExpressVPN as the absolute best thanks to its speed, security and simplicity to use. We also like that it’s compatible with so many devices and streaming services (e.g. Amazon Fire TV Stick, Apple TV, Xbox, PS4, etc). Express is excellent, but there are other fantastic VPN options out there as well – here are our current top three entrants on our best VPN countdown:

1. ExpressVPN:  the best all-round VPN for streaming, comes with 30-day money back guarantee and/or 3 months FREE with an annual plan

2. NordVPN: one of the most affordable VPNs out of the big guns

3. IPVanish: supports up to 10 devices, so great on the go

How to stream England vs Ireland live in the UK

Today’s match is being shown exclusively live on Sky Sports Action, with coverage beginning at 2pm. That means you can also live stream England vs Ireland on your phone or tablet using the Sky Go app.

If you’re not already a Sky subscriber, don’t despair as there is also a way to watch without having to pay lots in a contract. You can get all the Sky Sports channels with a Now TV sports pass for £8.99 for a day or £14.99 a week. £33.99 for a whole month is clearly the best value, and allows you access to the start of the Premier League football and Ashes cricket, too.

if you’re not in the UK but want to catch up with any of the Sky coverage, then you’ll need a VPN to relocate your IP to the UK and get around the region restrictions. Just follow those instructions above.

Live stream England vs Ireland in Australia

beIN Sports 3 is the channel to head to for today’s game if you’re Down Under.

If you’re a Foxtel customer, you can add beIN to your package for an extra fee. No worries if you aren’t though as you can also subscribe to beIN as a standalone subscription that can be watched on your laptop, desktop computer or mobile device. That costs $19.99 per month after you’ve taken advantage of a FREE two week trial.

You’ll need to be committed to a late night however, as this one kicks off at midnight AEST.

Live stream England vs Ireland in New Zealand

Today’s match is being broadcast live in New Zealand, via Sky Sport 3 with coverage beginning at 1.50am NZST in the early hours of Sunday morning.

If you’re away from your TV, then you can download and watch on the Sky Go app. And if you’re overseas then the VPN method as mentioned above is the best way to go..


How to watch an England vs Ireland live stream in the US

You’ll need a subscription to Flo Rugby in order to watch this match – it costs $12.50 a month and you cancel at any time.

The game is due to start at 10am ET, 7am PT.

If you’re finding coverage geo-blocked because you’re outside the US then be sure to look at our advice above regarding using a VPN to access the action.

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Challenge Cup Final 2019 live stream: how to watch St Helens vs Warrington Wolves rugby league from anywhere

St Helens and Warrington head to Wembley today for the first ever meeting between the two sides in the 2019 Challenge Cup Final.

The match marks Warrington’s third appearance in four seasons in the final, and they’ll be hoping for a better outcome this time out having been the losing side on each of those visits to the capital. Will they make it a winning Wembley visit this time? Watch all the St Helens vs Warrington action live, even if the match isn’t been shown where you are, with our Rugby League Challenge Cup live stream guide below.

Challenge Cup Final 2019 – where and when

The Challenge Cup Final 2019 between St Helens and Warrington Wolves takes place on Saturday, August 24.

London’s iconic Wembley Stadium is the venue for all the action, with kick-off at 3pm BST. 

Currently sitting pretty at the top of the Super League with a massive 16 point gap between them and their opponents, St Helens go into today’s game as clear favourites.

Saints coach Justin Holbrook will be hoping his side will maintain their impressive form which has seen them go unbeaten so far in August, and they’ll be boosted by the return from injury of Alex Walmsley, Lachlan Coote, James Roby and Joseph Paulo.

Despite their semi-final win against Hull FC, Warrington haven’t won a Super League game since the start of July. With star half-back Blake Austin left out of the 19-man squad due to an ankle ligament tear, coach Steve Price and his team will need to dig deep to pull off a shock win.

This afternoon’s match brings together two of the tournament’s most successful clubs, with St Helens having won the cup 12 times and Warrington on eight wins. However, it’s been 11 years since the former last won the cup, while Wolves haven’t tasted cup glory since 2012.

Which team will end their drought? You can watch all the drama unfold as it happens by following our St Helens vs vs Warrington Wolves Challenge Cup live stream guide below. 

How to live stream St Helens vs Warrington for free in the UK

The great news for rugby league fans in the UK is that the 2019 Challenge Cup Final will be shown for free in the UK, with the game being broadcast live on BBC One. Today’s coverage commences at 2pm.

You’ll also be able to live stream the action from Wembley (and catch up) via BBC iPlayer on your laptop, smartphones or tablet.

if you’re not in the UK but want to catch up with any of the BBC coverage, then you’ll need a VPN to relocate your IP to the UK and get around the region restrictions.

How to watch the Challenge Cup final 2019 from abroad

Out of the country this weekend? Badly times holiday or work trip? Try to watch that BBC stream and you’ll quickly find that it’s geo-blocked.

That’s super annoying, but not unavoidable. We’ve found that using a Virtual Private Network – or VPN – to be a handy solution. You select a server in your country and then watch as if you were sat back at home on your couch.

We’ve tested all of the major VPN services and we rate ExpressVPN as the absolute best, thanks to it’s killer combination of security, speed and simplicity to use. It’s also compatible with loads of streaming devices such as Amazon Fire TV Stick, Apple TV, Xbox and PlayStation, as well as Android and Apple mobiles. So to get that home broadcast and stay safer online, ExpressVPN is your best option (or one of the other best VPN services out there as listed below).

1. Express VPN (comes with a 30 day money back guarantee) This is the #1 rated best VPN in the world right now, with those previously mentioned levels of security, speed and compatibility putting it to the top of the list. You can try it out for a month for free or sign up for an annual plan and get 3 months absolutely FREE. Check out Express VPN

2. NordVPN: SmartPlay tech makes NordVPN a great choice for streaming. It’s really affordable, too

3. IPVanish supports up to 10 devices, so great on the go

Once installed, you simply open the VPN app, hit ‘choose location’ and select the appropriate location – it’s super easy to do. Choose a server in your home country and watch the Challenge Cup final as if you were back there.

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Call off the hunt – these are the top five Samsung Note 10 deals you can buy this weekend

Ever since the big launch a couple of weeks ago, it’s been stunning us with its innovative features and stylish design. And now Samsung Galaxy Note 10 deals are officially available to buy.

The great news if you’re looking to get your hands (and we do mean ‘hands’ plural’) on this colossal smartphone is that we’ve done the hard work for you. There’s no need to spend your bank holiday finding the perfect contract as we’ve picked out the absolute best five – no matter what you require from a mobile phone contract.

We’ve been living and breathing Samsung Note 10 deals since pre-orders began and so are confident to present this collection as the very best choices currently available.

Scroll down to see our picks with a tasty unlimited data offer, the cheapest possible monthly bills and our favourite all-round S10 deal all included. Or, if you were after something even bigger – or perhaps preparing yourself for 5G – then you can also discover today’s best Samsung Note 10 Plus deals in our dedicated guide. 


1. The best EE Samsung Galaxy Note 10 deal

2. Unlimited data at an affordable price

3. A Note 10 deal with affordable monthly bills

4. A big data bargain on the Note 10

5. Absolutely nothing to pay upfront

What’s the Samsung Galaxy Note 10 like?

Starting on the outside, it features a 6.3-inch AMOLED inifinity-O display, pushing Samsung’s notoriously impressive displays.

Following the trends of 2019, Samsung has also crammed three separate cameras into this phone – wide, telephoto and ultrawide. And from our preliminary tests, these snappers are matching the impressive quality of the S10 series. 

Powered by 8GB Ram and a 3500mAh battery, this is looking like a powerful device through and through. And the ‘S’ pen – a tool for productivity through your phone – is back, too and smarter than ever.

Find out more with our Samsung Galaxy Note 10 review

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