Samsung is set for a busy July, planning to launch several new Galaxy products including the Galaxy Z Fold 6, Flip 6, new Galaxy Books, and notably, new wearables. Among these wearables are the Galaxy Watch 7 and, for the first time, the Galaxy Watch Ultra. Leaks have already revealed the Galaxy Watch Ultra’s design and specifications. Now, a new leak has disclosed its potential pricing.

According to a report from 91Mobiles, the Galaxy Watch Ultra is expected to be priced between $700 and $710 in the US. This positions it just below the $800 Apple Watch Ultra 2 and only $100 less than the anticipated price of the Galaxy S24.

If accurate, this price point makes the Watch Ultra significantly more expensive than Samsung’s previous high-end model, the Galaxy Watch 5 Pro, which debuted at $450 in 2022. Additionally, the entry-level Galaxy Watch 7 will be over twice as cheap as the Ultra.

Galaxy Watch Ultra could cost $100 less than the Apple Watch.

The Galaxy Watch Ultra is expected to justify its higher price with enhanced durability and advanced features. It will likely have a rugged titanium chassis, IP68 and 10ATM water resistance ratings, and MIL-STD-810H certification.

While sharing internal components with the Galaxy Watch 7, the Ultra may feature a larger 590mAh battery for extended battery life. Its 1.5-inch AMOLED display is rumored to reach 3,000 nits peak brightness, making it one of the brightest smartwatch displays available. Unlike the standard Watch 7, the Ultra will reportedly be available only in Titanium Gray.

The Galaxy Watch 7, on the other hand, is expected to maintain the same price as its predecessor, with the 40 mm model at $299 and the 44 mm variant at $330. It will be available in Marble Gray, Cream White, and Forest Green. The Galaxy Watch 7 is anticipated to feature modest upgrades, with a new Exynos SoC being the most significant improvement. Other specifications will likely see minor generational updates.

Filed in Gadgets >Rumors. Read more about .

Discover more from Ubergizmo

Subscribe now to keep reading and get access to the full archive.

Continue reading