The iPhone 12 range is obviously going to be expensive, but the latest price leak suggests these phones could cost even more than some earlier leaks have said.
According to Twitter leaker @komiya_kj, the 5G iPhone 12 will start at $699 in the US for 64GB of storage. Two previous sources though had suggested that it would cost just $649 for twice as much storage (128GB). According to this latest leak you’d have to pay $749 for that – so $100 more. The price then apparently goes up to $849 for 256GB of storage.
If you want the larger 6.1-inch 5G iPhone 12 Max, then you’d apparently have to pay $799 for 64GB of storage, $849 for 128GB, or $949 for 256GB. That again is $100 more than previous leaks had suggested.
【iPhone 12 Prices】12 5G (5.4”)(64GB $699)128GB $749258GB $84912 Max 5G (6.1”)(64GB $799)128GB $849256GB $94912 Pro (6.1”)128GB $1049256GB $1149512GB $134912 Pro Max (6.7”)128GB $1149256GB $1249512GB $1449Read through all threads: pic.twitter.com/N4AX0JmF3zJuly 27, 2020
It is however worth noting that this source has only provided prices for the 5G models. Some sources suggest there will be cheaper 4G-only models as well. So even if @komiya_kj is right it may be possible to get an iPhone 12 for less than this, but the leaks we’re comparing these prices to are also for 5G models, so either way this is higher than we’d heard.
In any case, moving on to the iPhone 12 Pro (which is only thought to come in a 5G variety), this source claims that it will start at $1,049 for 128GB of storage, rising to $1,149 for 256GB, and $1,349 for 512GB, making for a starting price that’s $100 more than we’d previously heard.
And finally, the iPhone 12 Pro Max apparently costs $1,149, $1,249, or $1,449 for 128GB, 256GB, or 512GB of storage respectively, which is $50 more at each step than an earlier leak had suggested.
The source does add that these are all the maximum prices and that the real prices could be up to $50 lower, but in most cases that would still make them $50 more than earlier leaks.
iPhone 12 line Batteries 12 2227mAh (A2471)12 Max 2815mAh (A2479)12 Pro 2775mAh (A2431)12 Pro Max 3687mAh (A2466)July 28, 2020
It’s not just prices that we’ve heard though, as @komiya_kj has also shared battery sizes, claiming that the iPhone 12 has a 2,227mAh one, the iPhone 12 Max has a 2,815mAh one, the iPhone 12 Pro has a 2,775mAh one, and the iPhone 12 Pro Max has a 3,687mAh one.
This is similar to an earlier leak which agreed on the sizes of the iPhone 12 and iPhone 12 Pro Max batteries, but suggested that both the iPhone 12 Max and iPhone 12 Pro would have 2,775mAh ones.
We would however take all of this with a pinch of salt, especially as this leaker doesn’t have much of a track record yet. We also don’t as yet have any clear idea of UK or Australian pricing.
We should find out the truth before too long, as the iPhone 12 range is likely to be announced in September – though a number of rumors suggest there may still be a while to wait before you can actually buy them.
iPhone 12 display just leaked — and we have bad news – Tom's Guide
We’re getting an early glimpse at the display on the iPhone 12 thanks to an online leak, and it looks a lot like the screens on the most recent iPhones. That’s bad news if you were hoping that Apple would shrink the notch on its upcoming phones.
The leaked image comes from Mr. White, a Twitter user who has a habit of posting pictures of various iPhone components, like the upcoming A14 Bionic processor. That tweet, showing what appears to be an iPhone 12 panel, has since disappeared from Twitter, but MacRumors captured it before it vanished.
A subsequent tweet by Mr. White shows the panel in sharper detail, and this time the leaker notes that the new panel sports the “same Face ID size.”
Same Face iD Size pic.twitter.com/nn61avvsEcAugust 6, 2020
If so, that’s going to disappoint people who’ve been clinging to the rumor that Apple would reportedly shrink the distinctive notch on its phones, as it would need less space to house the sensors and cameras that make up the iPhone’s Face ID image recognition system. Just a few days ago leaker Jon Prosser had said the move to a smaller notch was “mostly confirmed.”
It’s no secret that Apple would like to eventually downsize and maybe even do away with the notch on its smartphones. Reports from last year suggested that future Apple smartphones wouldn’t include a notch, though that wasn’t expected to happen until 2021.
It’s safe to say the iPhone’s notch divides opinion. First introduced with the iPhone X in 2017, the notch gives Apple phones a distinctive look that Android device makers have rushed to copy. The notch also supports Face ID, which gives Apple an edge over other devices with its secure face unlocking feature, not to mention fun messaging capabilities featuring animoji.
But the iPhone’s notch means that Apple phones still have a bit of a bezel bulging into the display. You only need to look at the just unveiled Samsung Galaxy Note 20 to see the benefits of uninterrupted display real estate.
As more Android phone makers adopt minimal bezels for their phones, Apple might feel pressured to do the same. Whether or not that begins to happen with the iPhone 12, however, remains very much up in the air.
Smartphone chips running out under US sanctions, Huawei says – The Globe and Mail
Chinese tech giant Huawei is running out of processor chips to make smartphones due to U.S. sanctions and will be forced to stop production of its own most advanced chips, a company executive says, in a sign of growing damage to Huawei’s business from American pressure.
Huawei Technologies Ltd., one of the biggest producers of smartphones and network equipment, is at the centre of U.S.-Chinese tension over technology and security. The feud has spread to include the popular Chinese-owned video app TikTok and China-based messaging service WeChat.
Washington cut off Huawei’s access to U.S. components and technology including Google’s music and other smartphone services last year. Those penalties were tightened in May when the White House barred vendors worldwide from using U.S. technology to produce components for Huawei.
Production of Kirin chips designed by Huawei’s own engineers will stop Sept. 15 because they are made by contractors that need U.S. manufacturing technology, said Richard Yu, president of the company’s consumer unit. He said Huawei lacks the ability to make its own chips.
“This is a very big loss for us,” Yu said Friday at an industry conference, China Info 100, according to a video recording of his comments posted on multiple websites.
“Unfortunately, in the second round of U.S. sanctions, our chip producers only accepted orders until May 15. Production will close on Sept. 15,” Yu said. “This year may be the last generation of Huawei Kirin high-end chips.”
More broadly, Huawei’s smartphone production has “no chips and no supply,” Yu said.
Yu said this year’s smartphone sales probably will be lower than 2019’s level of 240 million handsets but gave no details. The company didn’t immediately respond to questions Saturday.
Huawei, founded in 1987 by a former military engineer, denies accusations it might facilitate Chinese spying. Chinese officials accuse Washington of using national security as an excuse to stop a competitor to U.S. tech industries.
Huawei is a leader among emerging Chinese competitors in telecoms, electric cars, renewable energy and other fields in which the ruling Communist Party hopes China can become a global leader.
Huawei has 180,000 employees and one of the world’s biggest research and development budgets at more than $15 billion a year. But, like most global tech brands, it relies on contractors to manufacture its products.
Earlier, Huawei announced its global sales rose 13.1% over a year ago to 454 billion yuan ($65 billion) in the first half of 2020. Yu said that was due to strong sales of high-end products but gave no details.
Huawei became the world’s top-selling smartphone brand in the three months ending in June, passing rival Samsung for the first time due to strong demand in China, according to Canalys. Sales abroad fell 27% from a year earlier.
Washington also is lobbying European and other allies to exclude Huawei from planned next-generation networks as a security risk.
In other U.S.-Chinese clashes, TikTok’s owner, ByteDance Ltd., is under White House pressure to sell the video app. That is due to fears its access to personal information about millions of American users might be a security risk.
On Thursday, President Donald Trump announced a ban on unspecified transactions with TikTok and the Chinese owner of WeChat, a popular messaging service.
Galaxy Note 20 Ultra 5G unboxing – PhoneArena
This time, we don’t seem to get anything too fancy, but what we do get is pretty sweet:
- Galaxy Note 20 Ultra
- USB-C to USB-C cable
- Powerful 25W fast charger
- AKG-powered wired earphones with additional rubber eartips
- SIM ejector tool
iPhone 12 display just leaked — and we have bad news – Tom's Guide
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