Depends how much money. The problem is it's not just the loss from sales of that device, but all the knock on effects which I bet the calculation doesn't cover. The vast potential in future growth of phones means that any harm to Android or Samsung has long term implications; also the indirect harm caused by effect on application development (remember that this is the phone that's often seen as best for Android development - it's the only one that runs vanilla Android, and gets the new releases of Android first, which now developers in the US won't have access too).
$100 million to knock off the Google flagship device, without trial, is peanuts to a company that has billions in cash.
Remember that the Iphone sales were rather low in the first two years. Imagine if Samsung or Nokia were able to ban it in the US (the most critical market for Apple, given how the rest of the world was already ahead in smartphone technology) for 2 years, based solely on the sales of those 2 years? Yet such a drawback in the market would have taken them even more years to catch up, and they wouldn't have the better sales that they've had in the last year or so.