There's more to Samsung's Galaxy range than just the flashy flagships, as the new mid-range Samsung A52 5G (£399) and A72 (£419) prove.
With around £400 to spend, you can get your hands on a phone with a hefty amount of processing power, impressive camera specs and even some added extras such as 5G.
And with the announcement that Samsung will support most new devices with four years of security updates, it's a brand worth considering if you're looking for longevity.
At first glance, these new models have a lot in common, but there are some key differences.
Both are big handsets, but the extra 0.2-inches on the A72 gives it the edge if you like larger phones, plus it means it can also fit in a slightly bigger battery.
The main advantage of the A52 is that it comes 5G compatible. If you're not intending to use a 5G contract, you'll get a slightly better camera setup on the A72.
Otherwise, there's a lot here to make both phones stand out in their price bracket. The 6GB of Ram should make them more than capable of running videos and intensive apps without too much glitching and slowing, the OLED screens should give a premium feel and the IP67 waterproofing means the phones are protected from water damage when submerged up to a metre for up to 30 minutes.
128GB of storage should be plenty, but if you do need more you can use a micro-SD card on both phones.
One advantage of choosing one of these over a pricier phone (besides the huge savings) is that you get a headphone jack, so you won't need to use an adaptor with your wired earphones.
The OLED displays of Samsung's two new mid-range models are among their standout features.
We usually see LCD screens on phones of this price. They can score well in our test lab, but OLEDs tend to be better at showing off colours and don't have the slight bluish tint that LCDs can give off.
Both screens are big enough to use for video if you want to catch up with your favourite shows on the commute, though you might want to pick the slightly bigger A72 if that's important to you. Both have a resolution of 2,400 x 1,080, which should show off HD content well.
However, if you want a screen that picks up the crispest details and most vivid colours, you'll still need to choose a premium handset. The (£1,100), packs in a resolution of 3,200 x 1,440 on its 6.8-inch screen.
With a grand total of five cameras apiece (four rear cameras and a front selfie snapper), including a high-megapixel (Mp) wide lens front and back, these Samsungs should be a good choice for a keen smartphone photographer.
There is a key difference though - the A72's telephoto lens. This type of lens is usually reserved for pricier handsets and has often impressed us in the test lab. It's great at retaining the detail when you're zooming in and nicely defines your subject against the background when using portrait mode.
If you're intending to keep a phone for longer than a typical two-year contract, you'll need to consider the length of security support.
This is the period that your phone's manufacturer will send out security patches after launch. These keep your software running smoothly and also patch vulnerabilities that could leave your data exposed to hackers.
Apple's iPhones typically have five to six years of security support, but Android phones typically have a much shorter update cycle. You can expect the following support periods for popular Android brands:
Premium features used to be reserved for premium phones, but in recent years the mid-range market has started to seriously challenge more expensive models. Bear the following useful features in mind if you are spending less - choose the right model and you will be able to tick these boxes.