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By recycling your mobile phone you have helped safeguard our environment.
The Samsung Galaxy Note 9 came out in 2018, and it has a Super AMOLED display, an IP68 water and dust resistance rating, fast wireless charging, a dual-camera system and a fingerprint sensor. If you want to sell your Galaxy Note 9, you simply need to compare the various recyclers on our site to determine which company you wish to choose. Once you have chosen one, you can give your details directly to the recycler or to us at Compare and Recycle. The recycling company will send you a package for you to send your device to them. If you pack your phone yourself, you will get paid more quickly, which is something to consider. When the recycler gets your phone, they will assess it to ensure that it has been categorised correctly. Once you have followed these steps, you will get paid for your device.
We know that Samsung do not publish their CO2 emissions statistics for their products, which implies that they are not prioritising sustainability. We are aware that devices such as the Galaxy Note 9 create a high amount of greenhouse gases during each step of the production process. Here at Compare and Recycle, we recommend that you try to keep your Galaxy Note 9 in circulation for as long as you can. This means that you can avoid your phone getting dumped on a landfill site. When you sell your device, it will be refurbished so that it is good to be put back on the market as a functioning second-hand handset. Even if your device has some wear and tear, it can still be sold for a decent amount.
When it comes to putting your device back on the market, it is typically recommended to do it as soon as possible. This is because devices’ value decreases over time. Despite this fact, there are specific times annually which are good times to wait for to sell your device. These are when the newest Samsung handsets are released and a couple of months before Christmas.
Your phone could be damaged, but this should not stop you from being able to sell it anyway. If your device just has some light wear and tear, then this should be easy to resolve. On the other hand, a trickier issue like water damage could be more problematic. Have a look at your recycling company’s T&Cs to see how they would approach this.