Fresh leaks suggest Samsung developed a folding smartphone with a dual screen - but it never got released.
According to MMDDJ on Twitter, that phone was called "Project V". It looks suspiciously similar to ZTE's Axon M but with the usual Samsung-esque control buttons.
Essentially, it's two smartphone screens, one on the front and one on the back, separated by a very large (and quite unattractive-looking) hinge when it's folded out.
There's also a very large SIM tray for some unknown reason, but even more suprising is its lack of a rear-facing camera, as from the display, we can only see the one front-facing snapper on the main display.
If the leak is real, the phone would have been made around the 2015 and 2016 era
According to the leak, it never saw the light of day, partly because of the criticism Samsung was receiving over the number of gimmicky handsets it was making at a time when the company's revenues were somewhat up-and-down.
The company made the decision to pare down its range of offerings to focus on the most popular, and the device concept was binned.
However, the discontinued development didn't stop Samsung's work on better folding smartphone technology. Recent reports suggest that the company is still working on folding smartphones, but with flexible displays, rather than the clunky hinge-based system we can see on these leaks.
According to rumours, the new foldable device will be called the Galaxy X, codenamed internally as 'Project Valley', and is likely to feature an OLED display, with Samsung having previously shown off a flexible OLED prototype.
It could fetch as much as £1,400 when it goes on sale next year, The Korea Times sugggested last week after it heard from Kim Jang-yeol, head of research at Golden Bridge Investment, that the gimmicky smartphone could cost as much as two million won (around £1,380) when it finally arrives on shelves.
New light-guiding nanoscale device can control and monitor a nanoparticle trapped in a laser beam with high sensitivity
Optical traps are scientific instruments in which a focused laser beam is used to exert an attractive or repulsive force on a microscopic object to hold it in place
Scientists estimate that the exoplanet has already lost up to 35 per cent of its mass over its lifetime
The observations were made using the Atacama Array in the Chilean desert
J1043+2408 was observed for more than 10 years, and its radio light curve exhibited a periodic signal repeating in about 563 days