Many Galaxy S6 secrets that Samsung would have probably liked to keep under wraps until March 1st have leaked well ahead of the phone’s official announcement, including specs, software features and design details — not to mention that numerous image leaks and renders based on alleged Galaxy S6 schematics have also been published online.

Further confirming a crucial Galaxy S6 feature is South Korean publication Itcle, which has learned more supposed details about the phone’s battery.

FROM EARLIER: The best Galaxy S6 news yet might have just been confirmed

According to reliable sources who spoke to the site, the Galaxy S6 will pack a 2,600 mAh battery that will feature fast-charging technology and wireless charging support. In January, BGR reported the handset will have a 2,550 mAh battery that can offer up to four hours of usage on a 10-minute charge.

We also said the phone will come with built-in wireless charging support.

Another recent report also claimed the battery, which won’t be user-replaceable, will have wireless charging. That’s why Samsung is apparently going for a metal and glass design for the Galaxy S6, choosing glass for the rear side since metal would interfere with wireless charging.

Even though the Galaxy S6’s battery might be 200 mAh smaller than the Galaxy S5’s battery, there’s no reason to worry about battery life just yet. The phone is supposed to be even thinner than its predecessor, and pack a high-resolution 2K display. But, nevertheless, it could offer similar or even better battery life, considering that it’s supposed to have a much more efficient processor than the Galaxy S5.

Samsung will also likely take advantage of the battery-saving technology that’s already built into Lollipop and add its own battery saving tricks to the Galaxy S6’s list of special software features.

Chris Smith started writing about gadgets as a hobby, and before he knew it he was sharing his views on tech stuff with readers around the world. Whenever he's not writing about gadgets he miserably fails to stay away from them, although he desperately tries. But that's not necessarily a bad thing.