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Before the Galaxy S10 the original Samsung Galaxy S was a confusing

first_img Share your voice Sprint 27 Photos 3:28 Mentioned Above Samsung Galaxy S10 (128GB, prism black) Samsung Event $899 Phones Comments fl_vibrant-720.jpg CNET Samsung Vibrant: T-MobileThe first Galaxy S variant to go on sale in the US, T-Mobile’s version had about the same specs as the global edition. Though it had the sleekest design of the four, the plastic skin felt cheap and much too slick. Running Android Eclair and Samsung’s TouchWiz (remember that?), it also came preloaded with Amazon Kindle for Android, MobiTV, Slacker Radio, a month of free Gogo in-flight Wi-Fi access and Samsung’s Media Hub. You even got a full-length copy of Avatar. I see you.Other features:16GB internal storagemicroSD card slotNo flash or front camera3G dataInitial price: $199 with a two-year contractRead our original Samsung Vibrant review.34121737_720.jpg CNET Samsung Captivate: AT&TGoing on sale in July, just days after the Vibrant, the Captivate was easily AT&T’s best Android phone to date. On the outside it has a sturdier build than the Vibrant, though it was more angular. Like the other Galaxy S phones, it debuted with Android Eclair and Samsung’s TouchWiz, but AT&T wonderfully kept the carrier bloatware to a minimum. Hardcore Android fans, though, wouldn’t have liked that AT&T restricted them from sideloading apps not in the Android Play (then called the Android Market).Other features:16GB internal storageCame with a 2GB microSD cardNo flash or front camera3G data$200 with a two-year contractRead our original Samsung Captivate review.samsung-epic-4g CNET Samsung Epic 4G: SprintArriving in August, the Epic 4G had two things big going for it: 4G data (surprise!) and a slide-out physical keyboard. OK, Sprint’s WiMax network wasn’t a true 4G technology, but the data speeds it delivered were fast for the time. The real keyboard was not unique in 2010 — it would be a few years before the touchscreen truly ruled — but Sprint’s (and Samsung’s decision) to strike its own design path muddied the Galaxy S waters. Naturally, it also was the bulkiest of the four. It also had Android Eclair and Samsung’s TouchWiz and a fair amount of Sprint-only apps.Other features:Mobile hotspot1GB internal storageCame with a 16GB microSD cardFlash and VGA front camera4G(-ish) data$250 with a two-year contract and a $100 mail-in rebateRead our original Samsung Epic 4G review.IMG_5217.JPG Sarah Tew/CNET Samsung Fascinate: VerizonThe last of the original Galaxy S phones to hit stores, the Fascinate was Verizon’s first Samsung Android phone. It ran Android Eclair, as well, and came with (of all things) Microsoft’s Bing Search and Bing Maps. As this was also the era of carrier-driven content and services, it also arrived stocked with V Cast Music and Video and VZ Navigator. Add in Samsung’s TouchWiz and it almost makes you wonder whether it was really an Android phone at all. Other features:Mobile hotspot2GB internal storageCame with a 16GB microSD cardFlash but no front camera3G dataInitial price: $199 with a two-year contract and a $100 mail-in rebateRead our original Samsung Fascinate review.galaxy-s-press-conference-2010-copyFormer Samsung CEO J.K. Shin unveils the original Galaxy S versions at a New York City event in June, 2010. Sarah Tew/CNET The Galaxy S2 to the Galaxy S10The next year, Samsung and the carriers didn’t make it easier with the Galaxy S2. No one added a keyboard this time, but the screen size, processor speeds and even the names varied between the different models. AT&T kept the Galaxy S2 label, but Sprint had the Epic 4G Touch, T-Mobile had the Galaxy S 4G. Finally in 2012 with the Galaxy S3, this dreadful trend stopped. From then on, the phone (and its name) was the same across the carrier board.The Galaxy S10 may wind up coming in multiple models like so many Galaxy versions before it, but the days of one brand-new phone for each carrier are thankfully far behind us. On Wednesday we’ll know for sure.First published Feb. 17.Update, Feb. 19: Updates throughout. How To • How to take badass car photos with your Galaxy S10 Plus Samsung Galaxy S10 News • Samsung Galaxy S10, S10E and S10 Plus updates are already waiting for you Review • Galaxy S10 review: As good as the S10 Plus, in a smaller package See it See It Top 5 things we want to see in the Galaxy S10 Tagscenter_img All we know about the Galaxy S10 Now playing: Watch this: CNET may get a commission from retail offers. 3 Best Buy Here’s every Galaxy S phone since 2010 $899 $899 Galaxy S10 rumor roundup: Feb. 20 launch, March 8 ship date, specs, features and price Galaxy S10: 7 things it needs to stay ahead of top rival Huawei Galaxy S10 won’t save Samsung innovation, but folding Galaxy X, F, Fold or Flex could Abt Electronics Sprint’s phone went so far as to add (gasp!) a physical keyboard, while the other three were candy-bar designs. It was a thing carriers did at the time — stand apart from your rivals by marketing a unique device that only you had — but the result was a perplexing experience for customers. (Overseas customers had it easier — it was just called the Galaxy S.)At the base level, the US phones shared a few things — each had a 5-megapixel main camera, a 4-inch Super AMOLED display, a 1GHz Samsung-made Hummingbird processor and a 1,500-mAh lithium ion battery — but deeper down, customers had to make a decision. Camera flash or no? Do I want a mobile hotspot? How much storage do I need? As I said, it was a mess. Here’s how it broke down. See It $899 One of the original Galaxy S phones from 2010 (the Galaxy Captivate). Samsung As we await the release of the Galaxy S10 on Wednesday, the Galaxy S name represents the top of the Android world. It’s a reputation Samsung is proud to own for its flagship phone, and rightly so. But when Samsung introduced its first Galaxy S phone nine years ago, it was a different world altogether.In 2010, the Galaxy S was just another Android phone fighting for attention, and if you bought one, you may not have even known you had a Galaxy S at all. Though it landed at all four big US carriers around the same time, it was split into four personalities, one for each carrier. These names sounded straight out of a motivational seminar (the Captivate! the Fascinate!) and features varied slightly between the models. See It AT&T Samsung Sprint T-Mobilelast_img read more

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It Takes A Village Makes a Big Deal of Excellence in Education

first_imgSeated: Takiya Braxton, Nikita Brathwrite, Morgyn Thomas and Sydnee Fields. Standing: Ramona Hardy, Frances Steven, Jamal Martin, Larry Lancaster III, Joshua Diggins, Larinda Fields and Sean FieldsIt Takes A Village held its second Scholarship and Awards Gala, June 21 in the Hall of Fame at Pimlico Race Track in Baltimore. In addition to Oscar Cobb receiving the Key to the Village Award, Excellence Awards went to Morgyn Thomas, 7th grade; Takiya Braxton, 5th grade; Darius Williams, 4th grade, Ki’Ajah Davis, 2nd grade and Maria Whitehead, 1st grade, all students of Edgecombe Circle Elementary/Middle School. Steve Berlack, president and founder of The Berlack Method was the keynote speaker at the event that also featured dance by Sydnee Fields and Larry Lancaster.It Takes a Village is a non profit organization that offers advocacy and empowerment programs for young people and families of Baltimore city and county. Programs include enrichment resources at Edgecombe Circle, a 6-week summer camp, a scholarship program, Youth Seeking To Reach Incredible Visions of Excellence (Youth STRIVE); and Boys in Building One’s Worth Through investment, Empowerment and Sacrifice (Boys in BOWTIES), a mentoring program for 7 and 8th grade boys at Edgecombe Circle.Sean and Larinda Fields founders of It Takes A Village, both ministers at Gospel Tabernacle Baptist Church, believe education is an important element to success and have had many years of experience wotking with at-risk young people.It Takes A Village founders can be contacted at ITAVCEC@gmail.com or 443-579-ITAV.last_img read more

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