As per the listing, the Galaxy S9+ was spotted with 4GB RAM and Android 8.0 Oreo.
Previous years have seen the Galaxy A-Series launching VERY early in the calendar, so we're expecting it to arrive soon inside 2018. However, Samsung is reportedly undecided yet whether to release it or not.
Shortly after Samsung announced its latest 10nm-based Exynos 9810 chipset, which is widely expected to be embrace the Galaxy S9 and Galaxy S9+, a new feature of the upcoming duo was leaked on noted benchmarking site Geekbench.
The technology company also unveils its Isocell SLIM 2X7 image sensor, which offers "high resolution image sensors in small chip packages, delivering detailed pictures in low-light environments without a camera bump".
The first leak appeared on LinkedIn from Samsung's former employee who has worked for camera systems for the Galaxy S lineup and lists development of a new sensor for the S9.
Samsung's decision to stop making "mini" Galaxy S devices probably had to do (at least in part) with the the fact they were often considered just a ploy to attract buyers.
The Samsung Galaxy S7 has a 12-megapixel camera with F1.7 aperture offering brighter images. Samsung has already been rumored to give both the Galaxy S9 and Galaxy S9+ a design overhaul from the rear side, with another report stating that the flagships will be able to sport detachable modules. And unlike the iPhone, Samsung lets you adjust the level of background blur after the photo has been taken.
Samsung does not reveal much information about a new flagship smartphone before launch day, but the homebrew processor that powers it is introduced in advance.
Some rumours suggest the South Korean company will only release the smartphone in its native market, before rolling-out worldwide later in 2018.