Apple iPhone 6s and 6s Plus Release Day: What Makes These Phones Different

25 Sep 2015 | Author: | No comments yet »

All Eyes On iPhone 6s, Hits Stores Today.

The iPhone 6s looks almost identical to its predecessor, but there are several new features. With one of Apple’s largest markets in the fold, analysts expect the company to sell about 12 million to 13 million phones in the first weekend of availability.Resales of the brand-new iPhone 6s were lacklustre this morning near Apple’s flagship store in Hong Kong, where the gadget made its debut on the same day as in mainland China.People camping outside Apple stores for the latest iPhone is nothing new but Lindsay Handmer has taken it to a whole new level, pitching his tent in front of the Apple store in Sydney’s CBD a day before the company had even officially announced the new handset.Sprint Corp announced a US$1 (RM4.38) per month plan for Apple Inc’s new iPhone, upping the ante in a battle among top US carriers to sign up customers ahead of the phone’s launch on Sept 25.

To begin with, Apple has added an improved Touch ID home button, a new 5MP front camera and the new 3D Touch. “We’ve said it before and we’ll say it again: Apple is all about the little things. The most awaited phones iPhone 6s and 6s Plus have finally hit stores today, with dozens of people and a robot queuing in the capital of New South Wales, Sydney, to start a global sales cycle that will be scrutinized for signs of how much juice Apple Inc’s marquee product has left. Imagine snapping a shot of your kid blowing out birthday candles — and getting video showing the flame going out as everyone sings “Happy Birthday.” Yes, sound is included.

For those standing in the rain on George Street, it’s irrelevant that a store across the street is selling the same product with no waiting required. Apple fans and speculators had turned out in force outside the store at the IFC Mall in Central, with many having an eye to making a quick buck from resales of the new devices, which featured faster mobile connections. “[Business] is no good.

When it comes to technology, surveys show that millennials tend to be heavily dependent on mobile devices, use social media far more than other age groups and have short fuses for gadgets that don’t work smoothly. Mr Handmer is auctioning both smartphones with the proceeds going to Mission Australia, a charity that supports people living on the streets around the country.

Competition in the US wireless industry has been heating up and the launch of the newest iPhones offers a chance for carriers to lure customers away from competitors. A telepresence robot named, Lucy, operated by marketing executive Lucy Kelly is among the first to pick up the new iPhone 6s. “I obviously have my work and other things to attend to and can’t spend two days lining up so my boss at work suggested I take one of the robots down and use it to stand in my place,” she said via an iPad mounted on top of the wheeled robot. The researchers described them as “distinctive in how they place themselves at the center of self-created digital networks.” No other generation is inclined to do this, Pew said.

He employed people through Airtasker to mind his spot for the essential bathroom breaks and daily showers courteously of a nearby gym while making regular runs to the 24 hour McDonalds located next door for his meals. In a race for subscribers, Sprint, which posted 57.7 million customers at the end of the last quarter ended June 30, slipped to fourth place among US wireless carriers, falling behind T-Mobile US Inc, which reported 58.9 million customers for the same period. Official retail prices start at HK$5,588 for the iPhone6s with a 4.7-inch display and HK$6,388 for the iPhone6s Plus with a 5.5-inch display, according to Apple’s Hong Kong webpage. Rival T-Mobile is offering the 16GB iPhone 6s for US$5 (RM22) per month in exchange for an iPhone 6, 6 Plus or Samsung Electronics Co Ltd’s Galaxy Note 5 and Galaxy S6 versions. Early in the morning, more than 300 people who had reserved appointments to buy the new smartphones weeks ago queued up in an orderly manner, assisted by cheerful Apple staff members dressed in grey shirts.

Apple said it was offering its own financing scheme for an unlocked iPhone, which gives a customer the liberty to switch between carriers, rather than be tied down by a contract with one carrier. The Lithium-ion pack features a 3.8 V, 6.55 Whr, and 1715mAh, which is small but notable decrease from the 1810mAh battery in last year’s iPhone 6. “The display assembly weighs in at a whopping 60 grams—a 15 gram increase over the one found in the iPhone 6. Without bothering to unwrap their purchases, many then made a beeline for a nearby footbridge, where at least 50 electronics speculators had taken up position to trade and bargain. But judging by the time I’ve gotten to spend with the devices ahead of their official release, I see a lot in these devices that fit well with the under-35, always-connected, social-media obsessed smartphone user. (Full disclosure: Born in 1986, I’m one of them.) Posting photos to social media is far easier. Sydney resident Lucy Kelly set up her Segway-style machine, with iPad attached, at 4am, before heading back home and resuming her breakfast while logging in remotely to keep tabs on her stand-in robot and the queue.

Speculators found themselves still holding on to the stock they acquired earlier as the excitement dissipated and only a handful of passers-by showed interest in their iPhones. So without further ado, let me point out several features that should make the millennial crowd especially pleased with what Apple has done with its latest phones. Apple is releasing too many products at the same time.” Information technology worker Nok Au, 24, was looking for a buyer who was willing to offer the right price for the three brand-new iPhones she had just bought. “I am going to get the pink colour … I am definitely going to use the new phone.

As you probably could guess from the name, 3D Touch adds some depth to the old swipe-and-tap routine, by way of a screen that can tell how hard you’re pressing. You can “peek” into certain parts of the phone with a gentle push, most often to call up a menu of quick-launch options or a preview of what you want to read. Not every implementation is perfect; for instance, pressing on the App Store icon brought up a search bar that I don’t feel is hard to get to without 3D Touch.

It feels like we shouldn’t be impressed with the megapixel wars anymore, particularly since Apple’s 12 MP camera doesn’t even boast the most on the market. That’s great for scenic landscapes and family photos on the rear-facing camera, especially if you have kids or pets that don’t properly time their adorableness for your shutter click. Live Photos can be shared in their full glory with anyone who has iOS 9, as well as Mac users; Apple’s also launched an API for the feature, which means we could see it supported on other services down the line. With more finishes and customization options – you can even have Live Photo wallpapers – the company’s also offering up more ways to make your phone more personal. It is not on the level of something like Motorola’s build-your-own-phone designs, but it is still a good and welcome fit for what’s been called the “me me me” generation.

Then again, since Americans spend a reported 4.7 hours per day on their smartphones, it makes some sense that everyone would want their iPhone to reflect their personalities. Chief executive Tim Cook has made no secret of the fact that wrapping the iPhone in gold – and now a new and very pink rose-gold – was an appeal to middle-class and wealthy customers in China. But it also fits into Apple’s broader push to establish itself as the luxury brand of hardware devices – an effort that was seen in the marketing around the Apple Watch (recall that one model was priced at $17,000!).

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