With all the number and letter combinations Apple gives to its iPhones, we can only imagine how jumbled pre-schoolers' ABCs and 123s would be if they were taught in Cupertino, Calif. (Apple's corporate headquarters).
All kidding aside, we were anxious to bite into this latest piece of phone fruit.
Click on the image below to take a detailed look at the inside of the Apple iPhone 5s.
As we ready ourselves to delve into the delightful innards of the 5s, let's check out some of its tech specs:
Apple A7 processor with 64-bit architecture
M7 motion co-processor
16 GB, 32 GB, or 64 GB storage
4-inch retina display with 326 ppi
8 MP iSight camera (with larger 1.5 µ pixels) and a 1.2 MP FaceTime camera
Fingerprint identity sensor built into the home button
Available in three different colors: space gray, silver, and gold (or as we call them, not-at-all-the-color-of-space, second-place medal, and bling!).
Your comment, Pubudu, reminds me of a time I broke a cell phone into several pieces by smashing it into a wall (long story). Yes, that's probably the only time I have seen the inside of my mobile device, too!
Excellent slide show. I'm the very same Elizabeth. I would be hard put to tear into any i-phone for those reasons. I'm amazed at the assembly and compact design. Can anyone tell me what the design impact is? I just wonder what knocks are survivable.
There's no pull tab on the battery for the same reason you now have one less tomatoe in your salad on an airplane, or no key hole on the passenger side of your car. And phones are manfuactured like car dashboard harnesses. Not meant to be maintained, but meant to be manufactured at the cheapest price.
I'm surprised there are even screws in the device. I'd use glue or some type of mechanical locking system to redcue cost even further.
Truchard will be presented the award at the 2014 Golden Mousetrap Awards ceremony during the co-located events Pacific Design & Manufacturing, MD&M West, WestPack, PLASTEC West, Electronics West, ATX West, and AeroCon.
In a bid to boost the viability of lithium-based electric car batteries, a team at Lawrence Berkeley National Laboratory has developed a chemistry that could possibly double an EV’s driving range while cutting its battery cost in half.
For industrial control applications, or even a simple assembly line, that machine can go almost 24/7 without a break. But what happens when the task is a little more complex? That’s where the “smart” machine would come in. The smart machine is one that has some simple (or complex in some cases) processing capability to be able to adapt to changing conditions. Such machines are suited for a host of applications, including automotive, aerospace, defense, medical, computers and electronics, telecommunications, consumer goods, and so on. This discussion will examine what’s possible with smart machines, and what tradeoffs need to be made to implement such a solution.