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With production of iPhone 6 nearing, an array of physical mockups and supposed hardware parts from the device are surfacing around the web which are able to provide a look at what the next iPhone may actually look like. If the past is any indicator of reliability, these dummy units and potential park leaks of iPhone 6 are probably quite accurate to provide a rough idea of what to expect. With that in mind, here’s an overview of some of these pieces that have surfaced recently, offering a potential sneak peak at what the iPhone 6 might look like in both the 5.5″ and 4.7″ sizes that are rumored to ship towards the end of 2014.
First up are a set of new images coming from MacRumors and 9to5mac, which are said to be of physical ‘dummy’ hardware models of the iPhone 6 in 5.5″ next to a dummy model of the iPhone 6 in 4.7″. These give an idea of general appearance and the possible sizing differentiation between the two models.
The images below, from 9to5mac, show a nonfunctioning dummy model at 5.5″ in black:
Meanwhile, these dummy models show a 4.7″ iPhone and a 5.5″ iPhone in gold coloring alongside one another:
These are not functioning devices in any way, they are simply physical “dummy” models and molds that have been made for a variety of reasons, perhaps for the purpose of a case or accessories manufacturer to build their own products from. That’s also why they are lacking the familiar Apple logo identifier, FCC details, and iPhone stamped monicker on the backplate.
Speaking of backplates, what are claimed to be actual physical backplates of the iPhone 6 have also appeared online recently. Traditionally, these are quite representative of final shipping devices, as was demonstrated with the iPhone 5 backplates that were leaked months prior to the official release some years ago. As expected, these metal backplates of what is claimed to be from an iPhone 6 look very similar to the dummy mockups and models found elsewhere:
A variety of other sources online have also come across or created their own iPhone 6 dummy units based upon leaked schematics and parts, further painting a picture of what the future iPhone release from Apple may end up looking like (images from chúng tôi and Wiebo as gathered by MacRumors):
Finally, MacRumors has also done their own visual mockups to compare physical sizes of the existing iPhone 5 and 5s models vs a iPhone 6 at 4.7″ and 5.5″ against an iPad Mini, this helps to offer an idea of what the tangible size of the devices may be:
Apple is expected to launch the iPhone 6 this fall in two sizes, with options for either a 4.7″ or 5.5″ display. That’s according to reliable rumor sources like Reuters and the Wall Street Journal, but for those interested in stepping further away from the reliable sourcing and into the realm of alleged leaks, manufacturing molds, and other dubious or less reputable originations should check out the excellent MacRumors roundup page, which has more pictures and possible details of the iPhone 6. Just take it all with a grain of salt, because until Apple makes an official announcement, it’s all rumors and hearsay.
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iOS 16 was released back in September of 2023. It brought plenty of visual changes to the iPhone and also changed how we interact with it, especially the lock screen. This update was all about personalization and customization. It brought features like lock screen customizations, widgets, the ability to edit & undo messages, and much more. So what could Apple possibly have in store for iOS 17? Parker Ortolani is back at it again with some new concepts and renders of what the future of iOS could look like, and it seems like refinement is the name of the game.iOS 17 – further customizations
iOS 17 will most likely bring even more customization to your Lock Screen setups. Last year we got the ability to change the font on the time, add a few widgets, and even set different lock screens for different focus modes. iOS 17 should bring this to the next level with more fonts and widgets. Having the ability to possibly download other fonts and then be able to use them for your Lock Screen clock would be a great addition. Then, finally, also have the ability to fully share your Lock Screen with others. This could create a small marketplace where iPhone users could actually digitally sell their unique Lock Screen setups, similar to when the custom icon feature took over. I would love this feature to take place. I take inspiration from other people’s Lock Screens, so being able to share them would be ideal.
iOS 17 Lock ScreenNew notification banners
It seems as though Parker believes that iOS 17 will bring a new UI to notification banners and how it interacts with the Dynamic Island. I personally think the new look is great, but it seems like others are not a fan. To me, it makes sense to make notifications the same shape as the Dynamic Island – pill-shaped and more bubbly. The other aspect of notifications that could be updated is actually using opacity to help with notification organization. The older that notification is the more opaque it gets, indicating that it’s no longer the first notification. I can also see this being adopted for types of notifications, where the higher importance the bolder the notification looks.
iOS 17 NotificationsLive Activities & widgets come to Home screen
Another idea highlighted by Parker is that Apple could bring Lock Screen widgets to the Home screen. You might notice that the Home screen and Lock Screen widgets are different in how they look and where they can be used. Being able to add Lock Screen widgets to the Home screen is something Apple could easily implement.Siri catches up to the competition
Siri has always been known as the second (or even third) fiddle when it comes to smart assistants. Google has always been the king there, Alexa has an abundance of users it’s constantly learning from, and now Bing has begun to rise with the addition of ChatGPT; improving Siri should be of high importance to Apple, which can be done in multiple ways.
Parker suggests making Dynamic Island the area where Siri lives. Every time Siri is summoned, it will come from Dynamic Island. Adding small visual cues like a “listening” or a “you said” label to let the user know what Siri is actively doing would be a welcome addition. Being able to launch mini versions of an app like a quick note directly from Siri will also improve the user experience.Wrap-up
There have also been reports that iOS 16 has been a huge battery drain and some persistent bugs and other annoyances that users were not dealing with when it came to iOS 15. iOS 15 was amazingly stable and had great optimization for battery life. That is the type of improvement we should expect with iOS 17 – refining the feature-heavy update of iOS 16.
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The temperature hovered around freezing in New York City on Tuesday evening and my exposed hands were started to go numb, turning clumsy and slow in the cold. My phone’s battery was sluggish in the frigid air, and the screen was lagging. My internet connection, however, was flying.
Yesterday, LinkNYC blessed the streets of Manhattan with free public Wi-Fi, opening four hotspots on Third Avenue. The Wi-Fi kiosks are replacing public pay phones, and according to Link’s website, the company plans to install more than 7,500 hotspots throughout the city over the next few years.
To connect to Link’s public network, I just had to turn on my phone’s Wi-Fi and enter an email address when prompted. The website offers a vague promise of Wi-Fi “up to 100 times faster than average public Wi-Fi and your mobile device’s LTE network.”
My Speedtest on a Samsung Galaxy S5 showed upload speeds of about 115 Mbps and download speeds of 59 Mbps. That means that when I opened up Netflix and hit “resume play,” Don Draper immediately started striding through his office in crisp HD, without so much as a second of buffer time.
A Samsung Galaxy speedtest yielded these results while connected to LinkNYC.
Link’s Wi-Fi was certainly faster than what I have at work (upload speed of 33 Mbps and download speed of 45 Mbps according to a Speedtest on a Samsung Galaxy S5), but others trying Link throughout the day reported even faster speeds than what I experienced:
A few LinkNYC hotspots went live this morning, this is what gigabit WiFi looks like on an iPhone. Glorious chúng tôi Devindra Hardawar (@Devindra) January 19, 2023
Of course, I was also the only person in sight using Link Wi-Fi, and connection speeds could slow a bit if the network becomes more heavily populated. The kiosks also feature USB charging outlets, a 911 call button, and allegedly, a touch screen tablet for internet browsing, although the one I tried didn’t respond to repeated touches.
If the Wi-Fi doesn’t turn impossibly sluggish when many people use it at once, and if Link’s network covers the entire city eventually, it could have big implications on life in Manhattan. It would mean that most people would have access to faster Wi-Fi outside in the city than in their own apartments. Movie pausing to buffer too often? Skype call quality not top notch? Relocate outside.
The security of fast, free internet everywhere in the city could even lead to some people to abandoning mobile data plans all together and relying purely on Wi-Fi. Plus, making Wi-Fi enabled tablets widely available in the city means that more people than ever will have easy access to all the information and resources available online.
But for now, the public Wi-Fi remains contained to four kiosks on Third Avenue, plus the neighboring establishments close enough to mooch.
When I retreated to the Duane Reade across the street to thaw out, the Wi-Fi didn’t even stutter. Don Draper was right where I left him.
iPhone 6 and iPhone 6 Plus hands-on
It’s the iPhone duo we’ve been expecting, the screen size increases we’ve been so curious about, and the iPhone 6 and iPhone 6 Plus likely to be on many wishlists this holiday season. Apple’s iOS 8 smartphones are bigger, faster, and more capable than before, but have they also lost some of their charm in the process? Read on for some hands-on impressions.
First off, the leaks were right… up to a point. As is so often the case in the run up to a big product launch, the designs are commonly seen before they’re meant to be, and these days Apple is no exception.
What makes a difference is how our expectations were shaped by those leaks, and how the iPhone 6 and its Plus sibling actually feel in the hand. Some were worried that the antenna bars would be too obvious, that the camera bulge would protrude too greatly, or that the phone overall would feel too cushiony with its rounded edges in the face of the crisp-sided iPhone 5s.
Happily, that’s really not the case. In fact, dozens of little details leave the iPhone 6 and iPhone 6 Plus feeling like the best versions yet when you pick them up. The way the touchscreen glass curves and blends sinuously into the edges, your thumb trailing smoothly from one to the other. The crisp slices of the partially-recessed side buttons.
Yes, the camera sticks out a little – in return, on the iPhone 6 Plus at least, you get optical image stabilization for the camera – but it’s a minor bump. Aesthetically, I prefer the way the antenna lines look on the darker versions of the phone, but they’re certainly not the design deal-breakers many presumed them to be.
Turning it on, and you’re faced with a screen that’s clearly a step above previous iPhone panels, even with Retina display technology. Inkier blacks and wider viewing angles; it’s a cliche, these days, to say that a phone’s panel looks like its been printed on, store-dummy style, but it’s nonetheless a fitting description for the iPhone 6.
It’s responsive, too, though I only had the chance to scratch the surface of iOS 8. Still, maps shift around and render swiftly, and I was able to briefly play a couple of games with no lag or stuttering. The full capabilities of the Apple A8 chip will have to wait until we have a device in-hand, but I’ve no pre-emptive concerns out of the gate.
On the back, Apple has further opted out of the megapixel race, instead throwing in phase-detection style autofocus. Again, I wasn’t able to extract any of the sample shots I took from the handsets themselves, but the focus lock was certainly swift, more so than the iPhone 5s I compared them with. [Updated to clarify pixel size stays the same, at 1.5u]
Apple’s upgrade/replace cycle has certainly produced some impressive smartphones, but the iPhone 6 and iPhone 6 Plus are arguably the best yet. Purists may decry the bigger screens, but even after a few minutes features like double-tapping the home button on the iPhone 6 Plus to shift down the upper half of the screen so it was within thumb-reach became near-automatic (unfortunately you can’t swipe up with a thumb to shift it back into place, instead having to tap the button again).
It’s simple, but it’s so convenient I wonder why other phablets haven’t done it first. Similarly, moving the power button down to the side makes a lot of sense.
So, the changes have been considerable, but I’ve a feeling the Apple-faithful will embrace the new iPhone 6, certainly, and even find room to accommodate the iPhone 6 Plus in their pockets. We’ll know more when review units drop on the desk, however.
[NB: In the video I accidentally say 5-megapixels, not 8-megapixels, for the iPhone 6’s camera]
Windows Phone is dead. It’s been a long time coming, what with Microsoft’s mobile platform being born with the fatal defect of “Not Android or iOS Syndrome.” The Windows Phone had some noble ambitions, trying to fuse itself seamlessly with the PC version of Windows, but in the end it just didn’t get enough support. However, there are some things from the Windows Phone that are worth keeping, and luckily many of them are available in one form or another on Android.
Here are the tools and apps that will keep a piece of that Windows Phone magic alive, long after it’s gone to the great mobile market in the sky.Launcher 8 WP Style
The name of this app may be all over the place, but don’t let that deter you if you’re looking for a convincing tile-based interface, harkening back to the “glory” days of Windows 8. While the tile stuff didn’t really work out on desktop, it works very nicely on touchscreens, and you get all the joys of changeable tile sizes, Windows theming, and live tiles as well, which dynamically flip over to let you know when someone’s trying to contact you or when you’ve received an email.SquareHome 2 Cortana
If you use voice assistants, then you’ll be aware that they largely define your mobile experience. Google Now (or Google Assistant as it’s come to be known) is Android all over, and if you want to truly get that Windows Phone experience (with the perks of Android’s customizability and Play Store, of course), you need to get Microsoft’s digital assistant, Cortana. It has much the same functionality as Google Assistant, is regularly updated, and syncs up nicely with Windows, too.
Here’s our guide to replacing Google Now with Cortana on Android.A.I. Type Keyboard
A.I. Type Keyboard isn’t specifically designed to recreate the Windows Phone feel, but it has so many customization options contained in it that you can do just that. A couple of the free themes in this app are “Windows 8 Tablet Theme” or “Windows Phone 7 Theme,” which accurately mimic the dark look of the keyboards found on Windows Phone devices. If you fancy yourself as a bit of a designer, you can even customize the existing theme to your liking!Microsoft Office
The trifecta of Microsoft Office apps – Word, Excel and PowerPoint – came to Android a couple of years ago, and it’s safe to say that they’ve been a great success. The polished look and feel of these apps makes them the very best that you can get on Android, and frankly their wealth of features puts Android’s native office suite – Docs, Sheets and Slides – to shame. A real masterclass of app design, this suite shows that even though Microsoft has bowed out of the hardware game on Android, it has a bright future on the software front.Conclusion
With this lot, you’ll be able to pay fitting tribute to Windows Phone using your Android device. There was a lot to be said for Windows Phone, but it really didn’t cut it in the apps department, so here you get the best of both worlds. Even if you’re not that into Windows Phone (hence you’re on Android), it’s fun to tweak things, right? So do give it a go.
Content Manager at Make Tech Easier. Enjoys Android, Windows, and tinkering with retro console emulation to breaking point.
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Traditional paper flight manuals are finally losing their tight grip on the airline industry. In a world accustomed to instant communication, it might be hard to believe that airline flight procedure manuals are often still printed on sheets of paper. They’re punched, bound, wrapped and shipped across the world, a process that can take weeks. However, electronic flight bags are bringing newfound speed and innovation to the cockpits and flight cabins of the world’s passenger jets.
A Cumbersome, Outdated Process
Updating paper manuals is an intricate and time-consuming process that often leaves pilots with little time to digest information. It’s also costly and slow; with each change, a new version has to be published, and some new regulations or guidelines released in the interim might have to wait for the next edition. This reduces the productivity of crews and pilots, who should be spending their work time solving problems instead of organizing updates.
On the back end, the technical writing department is incredibly busy keeping up with the federal government’s required revisions, aircraft manufacturer technical updates and internal policy changes. Once all of these changes have been reviewed and approved, this same department must also handle the printing and distribution. Hundreds of reams of paper are printed and distributed to every crew member at airports around the country or the world. They’re then unwrapped and put into each employee’s file. Crew members can spend up to an hour putting the updated materials into the relevant binders. This is valuable time that could, instead, be used to read the updated information, allowing crews to get back to their daily tasks faster.
What’s more, these paper manuals become bulky, contradictory and difficult to navigate over time. Fortunately, electronic flight bags can make this tedious process cheaper, quicker and more effective by publishing updates electronically and simultaneously to all users. What used to take weeks can now take mere minutes. Additionally, users can now certify that they’ve read and understood the information the moment they finish reading it.
The Ease of Electronic Information in Aviation
Not only are electronic documents easier to update and cheaper to distribute, they’re also easier to use. Good mobility solutions do more than put paper manuals on mobile devices; they reorganize information into a new, more interactive architecture that help crew members manage their workload. In particular, airline pilots need quick, easy access to information to make good decisions. One feature of a good electronic flight bag is readability. Mobile platforms allow pilots to zoom in, out and across information to quickly find the data they need, especially when reviewing checklists or charts. Some solutions also include a dark mode, which is crucial for night and low-light flying. Inverted colors allow pilots to quickly transition from screen to instruments and sky with minimal eye adjustment.
When organizing information, pilots often mark their paper manuals with highlights, margin notes or custom tabs. These shortcuts make the document easier to navigate, but when that section of the manual gets updated, pilots lose those notes unless they take the time to copy them onto the new sheets. Well-designed electronic mobility solutions can preserve annotations from one update to the next, vastly improving their usefulness to the end user. Additionally, pilots can layer sections to improve navigation, shrinking and expanding various sections as needed and focusing only on relevant information.
Comply365 and Samsung have partnered to provide all of these key features. A Samsung Galaxy tablet equipped with Comply365’s electronic flight bag solutions gives airlines a flexible array of products to meet any situation and budget. On the back end, technical writing departments can push out manual updates as needed and require crew members to enter a code when they’ve finished reading. This helps ensure compliance when distributing new regulations. Further, the software can manage online training, safety management programs, electronic forms, weather and safety reports and passenger service updates, sending information to the cloud from the mobile platform even when in flight.
Forecasting the Future
Perhaps the most exciting part of electronic flight bags is what they’ll be able to do in the future with dedicated in-flight connectivity. While passenger Wi-Fi® networks are now common, many airlines restrict crew member use due to security concerns and avionics restrictions. However, with full-time secure connectivity, mobility solutions will be able to easily access and alert staff to critical information.
With mobility solutions, a much better approach would be to have the flight attendant establish a live-stream videoconference link to let the doctor see the patient firsthand. This would improve the doctor’s ability to assist and keep the pilot from being a medical intermediary, allowing the pilot to focus on flying. Leveraging the power of mobility during medical emergencies is simpler, easier and more effective than current processes.
Pilots and crew members spend a lot of time solving problems. Whether it’s late airplanes, passenger requests, crew rest issues or mechanical discrepancies, there are endless opportunities to exercise problem-solving skills. As mobile solutions make their way into the aviation industry, these processes will only improve, making the whole journey safer and more efficient.
Learn more about how Comply365 and Samsung are using tablets to enable companies to streamline their operations and ensure compliance with company policies and government regulations.
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