Samsung has launched its latest navigation system that lets you better see what’s around you, from what you’re looking at, to where you’re heading.
The new system lets you zoom in on objects by simply holding your finger on them, and it’s based on Samsung’s “Voice Nav” technology.
You can tap on the map, or zoom in, and you’ll see a more clear view of your surroundings.
This new system is more precise, Samsung says.
It’s designed to help you navigate by analyzing the way you’re moving, as well as where you are in relation to objects in the environment, Samsung tells TechRadar.
It doesn’t just zoom in.
Instead, you can use the zoom feature to zoom in and out and also make small adjustments to the way objects are laid out on the screen.
This can give you a better idea of where you need to go, when you need a new route, or if there’s anything you might have missed.
For example, if you’re driving around a parking lot and notice a large car parked next to you, you might want to look down and notice that the car is covered in snow, rather than see it clearly.
The map can tell you this, so you can avoid a collision.
If you’re in a large vehicle like a car or truck, you may want to use your phone’s camera to check for obstacles or other drivers in your path.
The system can also zoom in or out to see how you’re walking or driving, and zoom in to make adjustments to help your balance.
This new system allows you to make more accurate navigation decisions and make the most of your limited attention.
The Galaxy S7 and S7 Edge have a similar system called “Voice Navigation”, which lets you use voice commands to navigate in an area.
The Galaxy S8 and S8 Plus have a “Voice-enabled Navigation” system called Smart Gestures, which is similar to Samsung’s Navigation system.
This system, as it’s called, is designed to improve your navigation experience.
Samsung says it helps you make more informed decisions by helping you understand where you might need to move or how far you might be able to walk.
Samsung says that its new navigation systems will be available to purchase by the end of June, and will be free to use for two years.