What can too much coffee give you? Well, it can definitely cause you to be hyper and maybe also think of crazy tests for smartphones like the one you are about to see.
A man Galaxy S III fan has set out to prove that the Samsung smartphone is superior to Apple’s top smartphone – the iPhone 4S – through what he calls a drag race.
People thinking this is about better numbers in benchmark tests are wrong as the man means this in a literal way. He literally dragged the top smartphones from Samsung and Apple behind a car to see which would sustain the biggest damage of the two.
In a post on his site A Perfect Galaxy, the man says:
Being the kind of guy that I am, I have to go one better, because the Samsung Galaxy S III is the physical embodiment of going one better. So I’ve just got back (*still panting*) from an ENTIRELY NEW test with the brilliant Galaxy S III.
My task: to SCRATCH ALL THE THINGS. That is, except the Galaxy S III. Because, as you will see, it resists scratching attempts, even in this super ultimate Drag Race Scratch Test. If the screen wasn’t amazing Gorilla Glass 2 I’d half expect the screen to be made of diamonds because it’s just that HARD. Harder than the NES version of Ninja Gaiden.
So buckle your seatbelts lads, ladies and other galactic travelers… THE DRAG RACE BEGINS.
As you may have guessed, the man is a Galaxy fan. In fact, he describes himself this way on the site:
Of all the Galaxy of Galaxies in the Universe, I believe there’s only one that can be described as Perfect, and it’s made by Samsung.
I have a mission, it’s pretty simple. To tell the world that the Samsung Galaxy is made of stars, by stars, for stars.
So join me here for the best in industry news, awesome video content and general chat about the phones with the Biggest Bang!
Maybe he forgot to say he’s addicted to coffee too as he seems all too overexcited in the video you’ll see below.
Watch the craziness in all of this. Of course, as the man clearly is biased towards the Galaxy, it came out victorious in the test.
Image from John Biehler on Flickr (CC)