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Watch today's Pocketnow Daily as we talk about the possibility of Huawei helping Apple to give us the first 5G iPhone, new screens for Apple products & more
If employees find a third-party display or battery in a customer's iPhone, but don't see an issue with them, they'll still work on the phone.
We discuss the overhyping of patents, AT&T's overhyping of its 5G network and content providers not buying Apple's single-stream hype on the show!
Also, rumors of a third camera coming to the iPhone are echoed here, with the push on 3D depth-sensing as a gateway to an Apple VR headset.
Kuo believes that the market consensus has gone too negative with Apple and that a decent spring will help the company recover.
These year's iPhone model lineup may surpass the record sales that were established back in 2014 with the iPhone 6, or that's what supply chains think
The Galaxy Note 9 apparently will get Fortnite as a launch exclusive, but will that really help sales out? Will tariffs ruin everything? It's all on our show today!
Apple is expected to focus exclusively on software announcements at its WWDC 2018 opening event in San Jose, California, and you can follow all the action live online starting at 10 a.m. PDT.
No iPhone SE 2, no iPad Pros with Face ID, no refreshed MacBooks, and certainly no Apple Watch Series 4. Still, there's plenty of exciting software stuff reportedly slated for WWDC 2018 announcements.
Last year's iPhone X was clearly only the beginning of Apple's transition to OLED display technology, with two 2018 upgrades likely to be followed by three 2019 iPhones snubbing the LCD tradition.
Is Apple working on an ARM-based touchscreen Mac running some sort of an iOS derivative or is N84 merely the codename of a 2018 iPhone model?
Barack Obama swapped his phone out every 30 days and did not have easy access to Twitter, a selfie camera or microphones. Donald Trump is all against that.
Apple reportedly sees the iPhones of the (distant) future as curved "gradually from top to bottom", while supporting various non-touch gesture controls.
Mere hours after releasing it exclusively for early adopters of the new 9.7-inch iPad, Apple has started seeding the official iOS 11.3 update for everyone else.
Legal experts don't expect courts to find Apple guilty in a class action lawsuit relating to the iPhone throttling scandal, but Cupertino obviously doesn't need the prolonged bad publicity.
Due to iPhone X sales failing to meet expectations, the number of financial analysts predicting lower numbers for all of Apple's current handsets is growing.
Previously available only on Android devices, the AI-powered Google Lens object recognition tool is now rolling out to both iPhone and iPad users as a neat Google Photos extension.
It's now easy and natural to get things done for native Hindi speakers on Android phones running Marshmallow, Nougat or Oreo without using their hands, thanks to Google Assistant.
If supply chain intelligence is verified, it would be the first time ever that Qualcomm would be denied a provisional job for an iPhone.
The iPhone throttling scandal is far from over, as Apple still needs to answer questions from the US Department of Justice and the Securities and Exchange Commission.
Qualcomm will need to pay over $1.2 billion after the European Commission ruled the semiconductor giant's exclusive LTE modem supply deal for iPhones and iPads broke antitrust rules.
In addition to personally apologizing for the whole power management debacle, Apple CEO Tim Cook has revealed in a recent interview that iPhone performance throttling will soon be optional.
Samsung's latest Apple-mocking commercial might be its best yet, taunting the chaebol's arch-rivals for a full decade of immature iPhone releases.