The incident alleged in Chung's lawsuit is reminiscent of the Galaxy Note 7 nightmare Samsung experienced two years ago.
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According to Diane Chung's legal claim, her Note 9 suddenly felt significantly hotter while she was using it inside an elevator.
The Samsung Galaxy Note 9 might not be so fireproof after all, as recent reports suggest that the device caught fire while inside a NY woman's purse, destroying all of its contents in an experience the customer described as "traumatic". She put it in her bag and then heard a "whistling and screeching sound" coming from the bag, along with "thick smoke". In addition, she said that the thick smoke made it tough to see, and she began to smash elevator buttons. Once reaching the lobby she kicked the phone from the elevator. In her lawsuit, Chung is seeking unspecified damages and a restraining order to bar the sales of Galaxy Note 9. To assure safety to the new buyers, Samsung's head of mobile business, DJ Koh cleared the air by saying that Note 9 batteries are safe and have undergone an 8-step test.
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According to the lawsuit filed by Chung, she was in the elevator when her phone became extremely hot. The device supposedly didn't stop burning until a helpful passerby dunked it inside a bucket of water. Calling the experience "traumatic", Chung's lawsuit states that she was unable to call clients, while the Samsung flagship also ruined the contents of her bag.
Reports have emerged of a Galaxy Note 9, Samsung's latest flagship, having caught fire. A report of a Galaxy Note9 catching fire has surfaced online. The American branch of the South Korean firm acknowledge the receipt of the litigation and said it's now investigating the claim, maintaining that this is the first report of its latest flagship - released three weeks ago - being faulty in any way.
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