Apple has shared two new ads highlighting iPhone 14 Action Mode and iOS 16 Undo Send

Apple has shared two new ads on YouTube, both highlighting two different features – iPhone 14’s Action Mode and iOS 16’s Undo Send.

The first video, titled Action Mode, shows a woman running a child in a race. The ad then shows him running alongside the race, bouncing the iPhone as he goes.

To demonstrate the idea that no matter how shaky the iPhone camera is, the resulting footage remains usable for Action mode. The Action Mode feature is exclusive to iPhone 14, iPhone 14 Plus, iPhone 15 Pro, and iPhone 14 Pro Max.

The second feature is available on every iPhone that supports iOS 16. The ad, titled RIP Leon, shows a man standing over his friend’s pet lizard. As the lizard appears dead, the man then sends an iMessage to his friend to let them know what happened. But the lizard wakes up seconds after sending the message. The ad shows the man using the iOS 16 Undo Send feature to delete an iMessage before his friend sees it.

The Undo Send feature allows messages to be deleted, but only for two minutes after they were initially sent.

Both new ads are now available to watch on YouTube and we’ve embedded them in this post for your viewing pleasure.

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Don’t try this with your Galaxy Z Fold

LG At CES this year, the Galaxy Z Fold is showing device owners exactly what not to do with their foldable phone. What is actually happening, you may ask? LG Display is showing off a foldable OLED display that can fold in both directions at the front And Backward bastard? absolutely

It’s an 8-inch panel, which LG Display describes as a 360-degree foldable OLED. They say the panel is a, “revolutionary technology that successfully enables a device to be folded both ways to bring more use, as users can now choose different form factors to suit their work.”

How sustainable is it? Pretty durable according to LG. As for how Samsung tests its Z Fold display, LG says they’ve folded this display over 200,000 times, and wouldn’t you believe it, it still hasn’t broken. Furthermore, for all of us worried about wrinkles in our folding folds, a “special folding process” minimizes wrinkles in the fold area.

While it’s an amazing concept, there’s no telling if we’ll see a phone launch with it. Since LG doesn’t have a car to sell this kind of thing anymore, I guess they need to identify a partner to launch a phone with this display and pay LG to make it?

Sign me up.

// LG

This Week in Space: Orion, Tomato and Wolf Moons

Hello readers, and Happy New Year! Welcome to this week’s first edition of Space in 2023. It’s the twelfth day of Christmas — and the first full moon of the year, the Wolf Moon, rises tonight. And TGIF, am I right?

Today, we’ve got updates from Project Artemis, and a fun video tour of a Falcon 9 rocket into space and back. But this week also held an event of what could be singular importance, as Sen. Richard Shelby (R-Al), chairman of the Senate subcommittee that controls NASA’s budget, resigned from office.

The Orion spacecraft has returned to NASA for “de-servicing.”

After Artemis 1, the Orion capsule splashed into the Pacific Ocean on December 11. It then spent two weeks en route from Naval Base San Diego, California to KSC’s multi-payload processing facility. Orion carries tons of miscellaneous science material™ into orbit. Now, it’s time to unpack.

Beyond the astronaut Snoopy plushies, Girl Scout badges, pins, flags, patches and other odd flotsam in Orion’s legally mandated official flight kit (PDF), Orion carried three important passengers into orbit. Three mannequins, one male and two female-bodied, wear and carry new safety equipment that NASA is field-testing for the next generation of Artemis astronauts. We’ll know more about the results when NASA releases them.

Mission technicians are also going over the Orion capsule, removing “heat shields and other components” for further analysis. The Artemis team is also carefully removing the parts and components they will use for Artemis II from the Orion capsule.

Senator and space policy powerbroker Richard Shelby has resigned

As NASA unpacks Orion, Sen. Richard Shelby (R-Ala) is packing up to leave the Senate. Shelby was chairman of the Senate Appropriations Committee, which controls NASA’s budget, and was instrumental in the development of the Space Launch System rocket and the Orion capsule. He fought for decades to bring aerospace jobs — and money — to Alabama. In 2019, after then-NASA Administrator Jim Bridenstine suggested that a Falcon Heavy could make SLS work faster and cheaper, Shelby framed him for a political smear. Now that Artemis 1 has flown, Shelby hands down the baton.

Artemis 1 launched from Pad 39B at NASA’s Kennedy Space Center. Photo: NASA/Joel Kowsky

It’s hard not to have mixed opinions about SLS. The project must have delivered as a job program. “The program is an economic engine for America,” said former senator and current NASA administrator Bill Nelson. “In 2019 alone, it supported 70,000 good-paying jobs across the country.” But it also kept NASA out of the deal a lot Less expensive private-sector launch services, and then turn around and spend the rest of the budget more NASA is already doing great work on deep space exploration, paying Americans better wages to develop hardware and software.

Now that Shelby, one of SLS’s staunchest advocates, has resigned, it’s unclear how US space policy will change. Since NASA’s inception, the agency’s Marshall Space Flight Center has been (and will undoubtedly remain) an essential part of American spaceflight. But without Shelby’s advocacy, the SLS itself might not have had the same sympathetic audience in Congress.

Ride into space (and back!) with this Falcon 9.

SpaceX, meanwhile, has occupied itself with launching dozens of satellites into orbit. On Tuesday of this week, during a flight called Transporter-6, the company fielded about 114 different small sats and orbiters, including dozens for the Starlink fleet. Transporter-6 also carried 36 Planet Superdome high-resolution-spectrum imaging satellites, providing data for environmental monitoring groups and US government intelligence agencies. But a few Superdome satellites have brought more warm-hearted elements to the skies. According to Planet, Superdive has five artworks and inscribed with quotes, in respect per Star Trek Creator Gene Roddenberry.

After launch, the first stage stowed itself away at Canaveral’s Landing Zone 1. Tuesday’s flight number was 15 for a Falcon 9 first stage — tail number B1060 — tying a SpaceX reusability record. It was also SpaceX’s 200th launch. In celebration, the company uploaded a video of Tuesday’s launch and landing to YouTube, from Rocket’s point of view

In praise of Space Tomato

Being an astronaut takes a lot. To go into space, NASA requires astronauts to be academics, strong swimmers, and experienced pilots, in addition to falling within a strict range of physical attributes, including physical fitness and standing height. (Only those between 5’2″ and 6’3″ need apply.) But recent blog posts from the International Space Station have really drawn attention to the fact that ISS astronauts and astronauts need to be polymaths to thrive there.

In addition to being a regular renaissance woman, Cmdr. Nicole Mann is also absolutely *killing* in that hideous ugly sweater. Shine on you crazy diamond. From left, NASA astronauts Josh Kasada, Nicole Mann, and Frank Rubio and JAXA astronaut Koichi Wakata. Image: NASA

During the past four weeks, people on the ISS have performed and/or studied, in no particular order: phlebotomy, chromatography, botany, physics, immunology, microbiology, ergonomics, polymer chemistry, and 12K photography. And that is a conservative list. Then there’s spacesuit maintenance, spacewalks and piloting the ISS itself. It’s a little surreal. Everyone on the ISS is studying things like bone density maintenance, foam thickening and consolidation, and future piloting systems — all with an eye toward putting humans on Mars. And all the while, they take turns watering a little patch of dwarf tomatoes. For science.

NASA officially asks SpaceX if it can bring home astronauts stranded in space

After a coolant leak from the Soyuz MS-22 capsule currently docked with the International Space Station, an astronaut and two astronauts are stranded in space — sort of. Last September, NASA astronaut Frank Rubio and Roscosmos cosmonauts Sergei Prokopiev and Dmitry Petlin visited the ISS aboard the Soyuz MS-22 spacecraft. Then, on December 14, the capsule leaked a coolant.

Earth observations taken during an overnight stay by the Expedition 49 crew aboard the International Space Station (ISS). You can see the Soyuz in the foreground here, with the Progress in the background, the solar-panel wings aligned with the horizon.

Looking closer, the ISS crew found a crater with “discoloration” that looked like a possible micrometeoroid impact punched directly through the capsule’s external radiator cooling loop. If the Soyuz capsule is inoperable, its passengers have no clear way to the edge of the planet before March, when Russia can scram an uncrewed Soyuz capsule to bring them home. This week NASA officially approached SpaceX about bringing the trio back in a Crew Dragon capsule. However, right now the agency says it’s mostly focused on working with Roscosmos to figure out what Soyuz MS-22 can do in its current state.

Skywatchers Corner

January is a great time for stargazing as the bitter cold creates beautifully clear skies. If you’ve got dark skies (and can bundle up enough), sometimes the coldest part of winter is best for stargazing. If it cools high enough, the moisture will condense out of the air, leaving the sky with an ethereal clarity and sharpness. Unfortunately, tonight is a full moon, so the glare may interfere with skywatching.

January’s full moon is called the Wolf Moon, according to the Farmer’s Almanac. But this full moon is also a so-called “micromoon,” the opposite of a supermoon. Luna is currently at its farthest point from Earth, so it appears at its smallest.

Throughout this month, we’ll be treated to a “planetary parade,” with five planets visible in the sky at the same time. But we’re also treated to a visitor the world hasn’t seen since the Holocene: A rare comet called C/2022 E3 (ZTF).. The last time this comet came ’round, it was during the time of the Neanderthals. Now modern eyes will get another chance to see it.

Feature image courtesy of SpaceX.

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This smart air purifier works with Google Assistant and costs just $99 today

Amazon is selling the Dreo Smart Air Purifier for just $99.99 right now, if you order today. While the company isn’t saying how long the deal will be available, we know it’s unlikely to last long. If you want to be absolutely sure you don’t miss out, place that order today.

Amazon does not require you to enter any discount codes or clip any on-screen coupons as part of this deal, but you must ensure that you select the color of your choice when placing your order. Both black and white options are available and both are offered as part of this deal.

Buy: Dreo Air Purifier for Bedroom, Smart WiFi Alexa/Google Control from Amazon: $99.99 | Original price: $120

This air purifier works great in any large room, be it gaming, bedroom or even a home office, the Macro Pro S 360° filtration gives pollutants no hiding place, it can purify areas as large as 679 square feet every 30 minutes, or 283 in 12 minutes. square feet room.

At the time of writing, the Dreo Smart Air Purifier has over 340 reviews on Amazon with a combined rating of 4.5 stars out of a possible five. That’s a great score for a popular smart air purifier that has support for Amazon Alexa and Google Assistant. You can also use your phone to control it.

The Dreo Smart Air Purifier removes up to 99.98% of dust, smoke and pollen and operates at just 20dB so it won’t keep you up at night. There are also six sensor modes with support for 360-degree filtering.

Remember, we don’t know when this deal will end so order your new Dreo Smart Air Purifier today.

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Google and Spotify are cooking up some sweet audio ideas

Controlling media on your Android phone has definitely become a much improved experience over the years. We now have a fancy media player in the notification shade, control what our volume buttons do, and an easy way to switch between devices. This week, Google teased a couple of new ideas it’s working with Spotify and another they’ve tapped YouTube Music for, both of which we’ll be happy to see arrive.

The first is in collaboration with Spotify, where Google is working on a way to easily switch between devices that work with Spotify Connect (like your Google Home devices).

When you tap on the device switcher in the media player it will work and show a familiar pop-up. You now do this to switch between Bluetooth devices (and some cast targets on YouTube Music), but if a device works with Spotify Connect, Google and Spotify are teaming up to make it even more powerful.

As you can see in the image below, their vision includes being able to see all the devices you have available (like a smart speaker) and then not only being able to play on one, but possibly combining them. You want this today, don’t you?

Spotify Android Media Control

Another idea is Google uses a notification system that tries to follow you throughout the day so you can easily continue music or a podcast from device to device. For example, you might be listening to music in your car and then you get home. Once inside, a notification may ask if you want to continue listening on your home speakers or TV. If you connect a pair of headphones, it can trigger a notification to do the same.

Google is working with both Spotify and YouTube Music on this notification concept.

Google hasn’t said when they might implement any of these new media control ideas, so don’t expect them in the next Pixel feature drop or anything. These might be Android 14 ideas that might not be launched for a while. Or who knows, maybe we’ll see them in Android 15 Either way, just know that Google is working on them

// google

Neurotransmitter discovery leads to potential Parkinson’s breakthrough

Credit: Scientific Animations/CC BY-SA 4.0

Neurotransmitters bind to a neuron. (Credit: Scientific Animations/CC BY-SA 4.0)Parkinson’s disease, a progressive disorder of the central nervous system, is estimated to affect more than 10 million people worldwide. Parkinson’s features include loss of mobility and involuntary movements such as tremors, making the disease inconvenient at best and debilitating at worst. For decades, it has been understood that Parkinson’s is caused by age-related brain degeneration that inhibits the production of dopamine. But dopamine—an important part of the brain’s movement and reward system—doesn’t work alone, and finding its neural foil has proven crucial to advancing scientists’ understanding of the disease as a whole.

Researchers in Oregon appear to have done just that. In a paper for the journal the nature, neuroscientists at Oregon Health and Science University (OHSU) describe the mechanism by which adenosine, another neurotransmitter, acts opposite to dopamine. Their findings have led to an improved understanding of how Parkinson’s begins to manifest in the brain.

A spinal cord motor neuron. (Photo: Berkshire Community College Bioscience Image Library/Wikimedia Commons)

Dopamine plays a key role in facilitating movement. It acts as a chemical messenger, allowing neurons to pass locomotive orders between the brain and other parts of the body. But if dopamine is the gas pedal, adenosine is the brake. While dopamine acts on a neuronal circuit that promotes movement, adenosine acts on a separate circuit that inhibits movement. Together, the two neurotransmitters use a “push-pull” system to orchestrate what we think of as normal, healthy movement.

The OHSU team confirmed adenosine’s role in locomotion in a study with mice. Using a genetic engineering technique they employed in previous studies, the researchers custom-developed protein probes, or single strands of DNA that probe their complementary sequences at a defined location. They then used two-photon fluorescence lifetime imaging to track adenosine activity in the rat brain.

Although there is still work to be done to fully understand the role of adenosine in Parkinson’s disease, the neuroscientists’ discovery points to a path that researchers can confidently investigate the behavior of the neurotransmitter. Drugs and other treatments targeting adenosine could provide a new way for medical experts to stop the onset of Parkinson’s or reduce symptoms for those already suffering from the disease.

Read now:

  • The woman who smelled Parkinson’s helped develop the experimental skin swab test
  • Scientists have developed cellular ‘glue’ that could transform regenerative medicine
  • Real-time radiation tracking unlocks safer cancer treatment

Capture more of your memories in 4K with this 512GB microSD card from Samsung

Amazon is selling the Samsung Pro Plus 512GB microSD card with adapter for just $49.99 right now, if you get your order in now. Amazon hasn’t said when the deal will end, and that means it could happen at any moment.

You’d normally pay around $110 to get a new Samsung Pro Plus 512GB microSD card, but place that order today and you’ll pay just $49.99, saving 55% and $60 for nothing. This means that there is no on-screen coupon or discount code required and all you have to do is place the order before the deal expires.

If you want to be sure to get your hands on this Samsung Pro Plus 512GB microSD card at a special price, now is the time to act.

Buy: Samsung PRO Plus + Adapter 512GB microSDXC from Amazon: $49.99 | Original price: $110

Incredibly fast U3, Class10 read/write speed up to 160/120MB/s, lets you take photos faster and 4K videos look sharper with the UHS-I interface.

At the time of writing, the Samsung Pro Plus 512GB microSD card has over 6,000 reviews on Amazon with a combined rating of 4.8 stars out of a possible five. That’s an exceptional score for something with so many reviews on Amazon, and with support for capturing seamless 4K video, this card can be used in a variety of ways.

Whether it’s a video recorder, drone, tablet or smartphone, this Samsung Pro Plus 512GB microSD card is the perfect way to add 512GB of storage to your device while saving $60 in the process.

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Fossil’s new Gen 6 Hybrid Wellness Edition is big on battery life

Fossil announced another new smartwatch this week, this time in the e-ink category and without Wear OS. The Fossil Gen 6 Hybrid now comes in a Wellness Edition, just like the regular Gen 6, but with much longer battery life, what should be a simpler UI, and tons of health features.

For those new to Fossil’s hybrid collection, the most important thing to know is that they try to combine the best of a regular watch and a smartwatch. They don’t run Wear OS, but are still able to track plenty of health metrics (like SpO2 and heartrate) and let you customize your watch face a bit. This includes physical watch hands and a more traditional watch feel with some smarts on the back end. We get our first Gen 6 hybrid model in mid-2022.

This latest Fossil Gen 6 Hybrid Wellness Edition comes with a 44mm case that supports a 20m strap, up to 2-week battery life, automatic workout detection, SpO2 and VO2Max tracking, Alexa integration and a new design. It can also ping you with notifications from your phone, show the weather and let you control the music An embedded microphone, physical buttons for controls, different color options, Bluetooth 5.0, pretty fast charging, and 3ATM water resistance.

The new Fossil Gen 6 Hybrid Wellness Edition will launch later this week for $229 You can buy it on Fossil’s site.

Fossil General 6 Hybrid Wellness Edition

This week in space: the red planet and the pale blue dot

Hello, readers, and welcome back to this last week in space in 2022. As the year draws to a close, American space — both public and private — has gone as quiet as a winter’s night. So, we console ourselves with triple Mars news. Climate scientists used Nvidia’s RTX ray tracing to create a completely new version of the blue marble. SpaceX also launched the first of its Gen2 Starlink satellites on Thursday. The cherry on top? We’ll wrap up with a few words about tonight’s once-in-a-lifetime skywatching opportunity.

NASA explores a winter wonderland — on Mars

Mars is a cold and forbidding place, with only a breath of carbon dioxide for an atmosphere. It’s winter in the northern hemisphere of Mars, just like here on Earth. And here, like Earth, Martian winters have a strange, harsh beauty. In celebration, NASA has released a collection of weird and wonderful images of winter snowscapes on Mars

It’s winter the cold Mars. So cold, in fact, that most of the Red Planet’s ‘snow’ is actually carbon dioxide that freezes out of the air into sandy, cube-shaped crystals of dry ice. Atmospheric pressure is so low that snow from water ice rarely reaches much of the Martian surface. Instead, it vaporizes before it hits the ground. NASA explains, “Snow falls only on the coldest parts of Mars: at the poles, behind clouds, and at night.”

Based on how water molecules form bonds when they freeze into ice crystals, terrestrial ice has six facets. The same principle applies to all crystals: the way the constituent atoms arrange themselves determines the shape of a crystal. In the case of carbon dioxide, dry ice molecules always form four bonds when frozen.

“Because carbon dioxide ice has four symmetries, we know dry-ice snowflakes will be cube-shaped,” said Sylvain Picoux, a member of NASA’s Mars Reconnaissance Orbiter team. “Thank you [MRO’s] Mars Climate Sounder, we can tell these snowflakes will be smaller than the width of a human hair.”

No Tannenbaum

The triangular spots on these snow-capped mountains are not Martian pines. These are just a few of the intricate patterns created when sunlight finally hits the snowy surface.

I’m still disappointed that this isn’t actually a tableau of Martian Christmas trees. Photo: NASA/JPL-Caltech/University of Arizona

What we see are spots where gases escape from under the blanket of snow. As a puff of gas rises to the surface, it brings with it a fine sediment, which descends in a plume downwind. Scientists have learned to study these plumes to learn more about the prevailing winds on Mars.

minor fracture

The same phenomenon may have produced other exotic patterns elsewhere on the Martian surface. Transparent carbon dioxide ice allows sunlight to pass through and warm the dark sand below. It evaporates gases trapped in the soil.

Photo: NASA/JPL-Caltech/University of Arizona

NASA’s HiRISE orbiter captured this image near Mars’ north pole. Here, frozen water ice has broken the ground — and a layer of transparent CO2 ice above — into polygons. Repeated freeze-thaw cycles deepened the scattered cracks. This image has a finer spatial resolution than the others, only 25 cm (9.8 in) per pixel.

Fresh from the icebox

See “Holiday Ribbon Candy” (or the worst layer cake), these layers of dusty water ice deposits at the north pole of Mars are several miles thick. We can see the layer because of a trough that cuts through the deposit, exposing individual layers.

Photo: NASA/JPL-Caltech/University of Arizona

This HiRISE image of carbon dioxide avalanches developed on the poleward-facing slope inside a Martian crater. Because it receives less sunlight, it is cooler, so this is where ice condenses and freezes.

Photo: NASA/JPL-Caltech/University of Arizona

For links to these full-resolution images and more, see JPL’s feature and the MRO team’s slideshow.

NASA has confirmed that Martian dust will not bury the persistence rover’s sample tubes

Last week, InSight sent home its very last image before shutting itself down for good. Ultra-fine Martian dust has struck a lethal blow, covering solar panels and starving the lander of power. There’s something heartbreaking about the idea of ​​everything slowly turning dark for the tenacious little Lander. Perhaps in response to the eventual shutdown, NASA has reached out to reassure the public that the ever-present dust poses little threat to the sample tubes its diligent rover is cashing on Mars.

Image: NASA

Air on Mars is constant, but because the atmosphere is so thin, the air does not carry much material. Thus, sample tubes should not be in any danger from drifting sand or dust.

After Artemis 1 overshot a critical launch window, NASA and ESA had to make some tough decisions about the future of those sample tubes. However, they learned a lot from the runaway success of Ingenuity, the tiny space copter that could. The two companies recently announced that they have scrapped plans to jointly collect samples on a large, tanky rover in favor of two space helicopters. from cleverness It turns out that opting out of surface obstacles is super-convenient when exploring another planet. This modification also avoids the problem of finding a heavy lift vehicle with a body wide enough to accommodate a bus-sized rover.

SpaceX launches first Gen2 Starlink satellite

SpaceX launched the first raft of Gen2 Starlink satellites from Canaveral on Wednesday evening. The new generation is bigger and more capable than their first generation counterparts. However, the Gen2 satellites are also distinguished by their orbital shells, although the first batch of satellites appear to be of an older design.

SpaceX says the Gen2 expansion will ease network congestion that the company has been battling all year. Meanwhile, one last Falcon 9 launch remains for the year.

Scientists have recreated the ‘blue marble’ with powerful new ray-tracing climate models

It was the 50th anniversary of Apollo 17. Although it was the last crewed mission to send us to the Moon in 50 years, the mission also produced the iconic ‘Blue Marble’ image of Earth. Now, in service of our dream of seeing and understanding the world as a whole, climatologists at the Max Planck Institute for Meteorology have created a fascinating new image that takes the blue marble to a whole new level.

The image above was created with the Nvidia Omniverse platform using internal RTX ray tracing. But this is no ordinary picture. The simulation is a fully formed world, with details that the Apollo crew’s cameras simply couldn’t capture. This fine-scale modeling allowed the team to look below the ocean’s surface, study waves of warm water emanating off the coast of Africa, and track cooler subsurface edges warmed by the sun.

Carl Sagan will so happy to see it

Skywatchers Corner Special Edition: Planets Align

This evening, Skywatchers are in for a once-in-a-lifetime show Just after sunset, all the planets in the solar system (even the moon!) will be visible in the sky at the same time, stretching out in a great cosmic arc across the southern sky.

Venus and Mercury are in conjunction, less than two degrees apart. Shortly after sunset, they will be visible low in the southwestern sky. Binoculars can help get a clear view of Mercury, as it is located in a bright part of the sky, orbiting very close to the Sun. On New Year’s Day, transitory Mercury will fade in solar light. Meanwhile, Jupiter will graze the edge of the waxing moon with about the same two-degree separation.

Assuming clear skies, you’ll be able to see Uranus and Neptune through binoculars or a telescope—a rarity in itself. Neptune takes 165 years to orbit the Sun, but Uranus takes 84 years. As a result, the two planets spend a lot of time on opposite sides of the sky. This planetary conjunction would not occur for longer than the time it took for the rise and fall of the Inca Empire. To find Neptune in the sky, look between Jupiter and Saturn; To find Uranus, look between Jupiter and Mars.

Picture adapted from Mulan (Disney, 1998). Original Image: Walt Disney Pictures/Buena Vista, via Disney Twitter

By the way: If you didn’t already know about it, this criminally underrated widget on NASA’s Skywatching page shows the most accurate information we have about the real-time positions of dozens of objects like Lucy, Vesta, OSIRIS-Rex, etc. Halley’s Comet, and 16 Psyche.

Image: NASA

When you click on it, here’s what you’ll see:

Image: NASA

From there, the tracker is clickable and zoomable, and contains all sorts of useful information about the tracked satellites and celestial objects. Enjoy it, and we’ll see you in the new year.

Read now:

  • A geoengineering startup is releasing sulfur into the atmosphere, selling ‘cooling credits’
  • The Soyuz spacecraft encountered a major coolant leak while docking at the space station
  • NASA Cancels Geocarb Emissions Monitoring Mission

The iPhone 15 and 15 Plus price tag could be lowered to increase acceptance

According to a leaker Yeux1122 According to Naver, Apple is likely to drop the price of the 2023 iPhone 15 and iPhone 15 Plus.

It’s no secret that Apple is having trouble getting people to accept the iPhone 14 and iPhone 14 Plus phones, with customers not feeling as much of an upgrade from the iPhone 13 to these base models.

The Pro models are a completely different story in how the iPhone 13 offers a completely different experience to the lineup. Dynamic Island, always on display, much better camera experience and more. Paying a little more than $200 more for the iPhone 14 Pro than the iPhone 14 Plus is something most people are considering.

Apple has already cut iPhone 14 Plus production due to lack of demand, according to a leaked report (translated) that the Mac maker “Strongly consider making the difference between the Pro model and base model less than 14”And how features like Dynamic Island are more likely to feature on iPhone 15 base models.

According to Liquor Apple “The iPhone 14 Plus is in a serious situation, and the biggest problem is the price. The price of the 15 series Plus position may be different than it is now”.

Yeux1122 He has a decent record with his claims in the past, but considering how Apple’s iPhone 14 Plus launch was a hit, the idea of ​​cutting the price of the iPhone 15 and 15 is contrary to the high hopes Apple had for the device. Plus may be the card for more acceptance.

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