Make The Display On Your Samsung Galaxy Note 4 Brighter For Better Visibility In Sunlight

The Samsung Galaxy Note 4 is said to have the best smartphone display ever made on an Android device.  The Samsung Galaxy Note 4 has some really nifty features that allow users to take selfies that recognize their face, record sounds complete with a Sound Detector that tells the user where the sound is coming from, and preview a linked webpage using the S Pen.  The Galaxy Note 4 also has boosted resolution, colors and brightness to the highest levels ever seen in a Samsung smartphone.  Sporting a 5.7 inch Quad HD(QHD) display resolution, its numerous display modes available in the settings of the phone will allow the user to adjust almost anything to their preference.

Auto Brightness is one of the settings that users rarely need to adjust, unless they're in the sun.  Have you ever been in full on sunlight, trying to find a location on a map or look up your favorite restaurant, only to find you can only see your own face in the reflection of your screen?  Not with the Samsung Galaxy Note 4!  Most users will opt for 100 per cent brightness if they're operating their device in an outdoor setting.  When the user of the Galaxy Note 4 is outside and the sun is hitting the device directly at a high enough level, it will go into complete bright mode, which means brightening up to 750 nits, way over the standard maximum of 500 nits.  Of course, this divine feature will have users viewing their screen in the brightest sunlight.

Unfortunately, there always has to be a trade-off when you're presented with wonderful features like the extra brightness available in the Galaxy Note 4.  The 750 nit brightness mode is so bright that it uses a lot of power, so be careful using it often throughout the day.  The mode isn't accessible in a standard mode or setting, which means the only way to achieve ultimate brightness is through using Auto Brightness.  Users will be able to see pretty much anything on their phones in the bright sunlight, but have reported a washed out effect on the colors of the display.  We think it's a fair trade-off instead of constantly seeking shade for phone viewing, what do you think?

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About the Author

Melissa Bailey

Intern Writer
I am an Australian writer who is passionate about communication and education. I became enthralled with Android products in 2010 when I bought my first Samsung (Galaxy S2). I now sport the OnePlus One and am enjoying its high-end features. In my spare time I teach piano and work as a research analyst and writer.
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