Typo iphone 4 cases: Typo iPhone cases & covers

Typo iPhone Keyboard Case | Laptop Mag

Fans of physical keyboards often make do by juggling a separate iPhone and BlackBerry. But Typo hopes to bridge that gap, and end iOS auto-correct frustration, with its $99 keyboard case. Backed by Ryan Seacrest (yes, that one), the Typo case has already inspired a lawsuit from BlackBerry. But does this accessory really live up to the hype?

Design

If you’ve seen a BlackBerry, you know what the Typo’s keyboard looks like. From its three silver, horizontal frets running the length of the keyboard to the color and shape of the keys, the Typo’s keyboard is a dead ringer for one of BlackBerry’s units.

MORE:  iPad Air Keyboard Cases Reviewed

Click to EnlargeThe Typo Keyboard Case comes in two pieces that slide together around the iPhone. The top half looks like any other iPhone 5 or 5s case, covering the handset’s edges and back while offering openings for the rear camera, power button and volume buttons. The star of the show, the Typo’s keyboard, sits on the bottom half of the case below the iPhone’s screen.

Unfortunately, the Typo case blocks the iPhone’s Home button. That’s particularly an issue for iPhone 5s users, as the case blocks the handset’s Touch ID sensor. Typo added a dedicated Home button to the bottom left corner of the keyboard, but Touch ID remains obscured. On the keyboard’s left edge is a micro USB port for recharging the case. Under the Typo is a large opening for the iPhone’s speakers, and channels for the Lighting connector and headphone cable.

The Typo measures 5.6 x 2.4 x 0.52 inches and weighs 1.4 ounces, bringing the 3.95-ounce iPhone 5s’ total weight to 5.35 ounces. Fortunately, the weight doesn’t feel concentrated near the keyboard; rather, it’s dispersed across the handset. Unlike the BlackBerry keyboards that it emulates, the Typo’s keyboard is relatively narrow, which means your hands may feel cramped while typing.

Setup

Installing the Typo keyboard is easy enough. Simply slide your iPhone into the top section of the case, then slip the bottom portion on. Push the two ends together to make sure they are properly connected and secure. To pair the Typo with your iPhone, open the Settings app and turn on Bluetooth.

Enable Bluetooth discovery on the Typo by holding down the Bluetooth button on the keyboard until the blue light on the space bar flashes. Tap the Typo keyboard when it appears in your list of paired Bluetooth devices, and the two devices will be paired. To turn off the keyboard, you can either un-pair it from your iPhone or just turn off your Bluetooth connection.

Features

Click to EnlargeTypo uses all of the existing iPhone keyboard shortcuts, including double tapping the space button to enter a period, as well as capitalizing the first word after the end of a sentence. In terms of special buttons, you get a Bluetooth key for pairing the device with your handset, as well as a button to activate the keyboard’s backlight. A keyboard button lets you pull up or hide the iPhone’s on-screen keyboard.

Performance

Unlike the wider BlackBerry handsets, the Typo’s narrow design made typing for long periods uncomfortable. We found ourselves constantly readjusting the case in our hands to find an easier, more comfortable way to hold it. The keyboard’s keys are also far smaller than the iPhone’s on-screen keys, which meant we had to be more accurate with our typing. It also doesn’t help that the keys feel cheaper and stickier than what you’ll find on a BlackBerry layout.

To test the keyboard’s performance, we downloaded the TapTyping app. As we became more acclimated with the keyboard, we saw our accuracy increase from 96 percent to 99 percent and our speed increase from 20 words per minute to 28 wpm. We were less accurate on the iPhone’s keyboard, with our accuracy ranging from just 95 percent at first, to 96 percent after practice.

That said, our words per minute were still higher when we used the iPhone’s on-screen keyboard, increasing from 20 wpm to 34 wpm over a couple of days. That’s likely a result of how easy it is to reach the iPhone’s delete key compared to the Typo’s. We also noticed that the Typo’s backspace and L keys were too close, which resulted in several typos during use.

Further Considerations

Beyond its design and performance, there are two additional considerations to take into account if you’re thinking of purchasing the Typo case. First off, when paired, the keyboard turns off the iPhone’s auto-correct feature, which can be a serious issue for users who make frequent typos. Secondly, there is no lock for the Typo’s keyboard, which means if you accidentally tap a key while it’s in your pocket, your iPhone’s screen will be activated, draining both your handset and the keyboard’s batteries.

Verdict

Click to EnlargeThe Typo’s design offers current and former BlackBerry users a familiar look, but that’s about it. Typing on the $100 case’s keyboard is slower and less comfortable than using the iPhone’s on-screen keyboard. Plus, the fact that the Typo lacks a lock means you’ll be activating your iPhone’s screen whenever you accidentally tap a key, which could quickly zap your phone’s battery. If you’re looking for an iPhone-compatible replacement for your BlackBerry’s physical keyboard, the Typo is worth a look, but the typing experience isn’t quite good enough for us.

Typo iPhone keyboard case review

“The Typo keyboard is a great idea, but in its current form, typing on it is more stressful than putting up with the iPhone’s cramped touchscreen.”

  • Thin and light
  • Working keyboard with backlight
  • BB addicts may love it
  • Charging cable has Micro USB and Lightning
  • Covers up Home button
  • Cramped keys due to portrait orientation
  • Requires its own separate charger
  • Keys feel plasticky

Typing on the iPhone isn’t fun. We’ve all gotten used to it, but its screen is exceedingly thin and even the best thumb typers make a lot of mistakes. Flip phones weren’t any better with their T9 screens, but before the iPhone shifted the smartphone market toward touch, many high-end phones had BlackBerry-style physical keyboards. Ryan Seacrest misses those days. To bring back the past, he helped raise money, start a company, and create the Typo. It’s a case for the iPhone that adds a full QWERTY keyboard to Apple’s buttonless screen.

We’ve been using the Typo on and off for a few weeks. It slips onto your iPhone in two pieces, like many cases, and the keyboard covers up your Home button, giving you a very long iPhone.

I like keyboards, and still lament the day I had to give up the nice slide-out QWERTY on the original Motorola Droid, but the Typo isn’t for me. It’s a solid little keyboard in many respects, and possibly the thinnest keyboard attachment I’ve ever seen, but it has a few nagging issues.

Home button blues

Pairing the Typo via Bluetooth was easy enough, but it’s difficult to get used to not having a Home button, which the Typo covers. The first time I tried to pair it, I already had it on the iPhone, which rendered me without a Home button at all.

After some investigating, I discovered that there is a small Home button on the Typo, but it’s a tiny little button in the lower right – no bigger than any other key. I’d often forget where it is, or press the wrong button in a pinch. You press the Home button more than almost anything else on an iPhone. Optimally, a keyboard like this needs to incorporate the Home button into a more prominent, easy-to-press, space.

That cramped, carpal-tunnel feeling

If Apple’s touch keyboard is tough to type on because of its size, then the Typo is maddening. Because it attaches to the bottom of the iPhone in vertical orientation, it’s still cramped in by the thinness of the iPhone. The buttons are very small, and very plasticky. The keys have a snap like a BlackBerry keyboard has, but without a little more width to spread the keys out, it’s difficult to type accurately. Ironically, using the Typo lead to a dramatic increase in my own typos.

Because the Typo attaches to the bottom of an already long phone, when you type, the device is very top heavy, which could lead to some falls.

It needs power, but doesn’t like to share

Perhaps the worst part about the Typo (at least in its prototype phase), is that you have to charge it separately from your phone. Unlike a Mophie Juicepack-like case, the Typo doesn’t plug directly into your Lightning connector. Instead, it runs on its own internal battery for power. My unit came with a very cool charging cable that could convert between a Lightning charger (for iPhone) and Micro USB (for Typo), but the cable didn’t allow you to charge both your keyboard and phone at once.

Without a way to dual-charge, there’s a good chance you’ll forget to top off your keyboard and it will die on you in the wild, leading to a particularly nasty situation where you’d have to revert to touch typing.

It’s just not there yet

I’d love a good physical keyboard for the iPhone (or an Android), but the Typo isn’t it – at least, not yet. If it could charge with your iPhone, had a better place Home button, and a little more breathing room around the keys, it might be worth the investment, but for its planned $100 price, only die hard keyboard lovers with a lot of disposable income should dare. The Typo will be available beginning Jan. 13.

Highs

  • Thin and light
  • Working keyboard with backlight
  • BB addicts may love it
  • Charging cable has Micro USB and Lightning

Lows

  • Covers up Home button
  • Cramped keys due to portrait orientation
  • Requires its own separate charger
  • Keys feel plasticky
Editors’ Recommendations

Typo Phone Cases – iPhone and Android

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First Look: Typo Bluetooth keyboard case for iPhone 5 and 5s [u]

After nearly a month of hype, the Ryan Seacrest-backed Typo keyboard is nearing release and AppleInsider had a chance to spend some hands-on time with the device ahead of its launch later in January.

Update: Typo has reached out and informed AppleInsider that the production model will indeed add a bit of extra room just below the iPhone’s screen for swipe-up Control Center access. The additional 1.7mm should be enough to fit the tip of a finger, thereby granting access to all iOS 7 functions.

For those who have handled a legacy BlackBerry, or the Canadian company’s new Q10 smartphone, Typo’s design will be familiar (too familiar for BlackBerry, which is suing Typo for alleged patent infringement). But that’s the point.

Typo isn’t looking to trail-blaze a path toward a new and unique mode of input. Quite the opposite. The idea is to resurrect the physical QWERTY smartphone keyboard in a world dominated by all-screen devices made popular by Apple’s iPhone.

Whether Typo can pull off such a heady feat is up to consumers, but that the product even exists proves there is a market for iPhone users who long for BlackBerry-style clicky keys.

Typo is small, light and well-built. Attaching it to an iPhone 5 or 5s is as simple as pulling the case apart, sliding in the phone and slipping the parts back together. Inside, Typo is designed to tight tolerances, keeping the iPhone firmly in place.

The plastic casing wrapping around the iPhone’s body is relatively thick and has a non-slip soft-touch finish on both sides.

Typo’s design includes generous-sized cutouts for power, volume and mute controls, as well as complete access to the iPhone’s speaker, microphone, Lightning port and headphone jack. What is obscured, however, is the home button — arguably the most important physical control on the iPhone.

Which brings us to Typo’s first obvious drawback: elimination of TouchID. While the unit has a dedicated home button replacement located at its bottom-right corner, the key does not include Apple’s fingerprint-reading technology. This means users who lock their phones with passwords instead of numbers will have to type in their code on Typo, switch unlock methods or turn off the security function altogether.

On the plus side, pressing any key on Typo — even after it enters sleep mode — automatically powers up the device and bypasses the usual lock screen to bring up the passcode entry prompt. Pressing the iPhone’s power button will wake the device to its default lock screen for viewing of notifications.

Overall build quality is high, though we did have a slight issue with the keyboard module. Typo has left a small gap between the screen and the keyboard housing. Unlike the rest of the case, the QWERTY plastic here is thin and flexible, likely to accommodate the internal battery and communications circuitry. This results in a noticeable bowing when typing on the upper rows of keys. While not a deal breaker, it makes the device feel less sturdy than an integrated keyboard.

In use, Typo is reminiscent of older BlackBerry devices. Key presses are crisp and the silver colored cross-bars offer just enough space to delineate rows. After a short time, we were able to commit to thumb-touch-typing thanks to the partially sculpted keys. Layout is nearly identical to a QWERTY BlackBerry, with buttons pulling double duty as number and symbol keys via an ALT function. A button located near the space bar conveniently brings up the iOS keyboard for special situations, like emoji or international character input.

One of Typo’s strong suits is that it allows complete unobstructed access to the screen. Instead of thumbs hovering over a virtual keyboard, users are able to see more of an email or message thread. Of course, switching to landscape mode makes Typo nearly useless unless it is removed and used remotely, but the same can be said of lauded BlackBerry designs.

The device also sports backlit keys, which can be toggled on and off to save juice. Battery life is pegged at an impressive 14 days, but the facTypo is yet another device to charge up via the included micro-USB connector.

In our tests, which included a variety of text edit, email and messaging apps, we found the unit to be extremely responsive with no latency between key press and text entry. Even under a “stress test,” which consisted of pressing a single key as fast as possible, Typo exhibited zero lag. Basically, the device worked as good or better than most full-size Bluetooth keyboards on the market.

Typo is an interesting product. In many ways it fits the “on-the-go” accessory category and is perfect for shooting out quick emails and texts. But as a semi-permanent add-on meant to stay attached to an iPhone for extended periods, it feels too bulky. The design also makes concessions in utility.

While we were aware that the home button would be “relocated,” something we did not anticipate was restricted access to iOS 7’s Control Center. With the keyboard installed, it is nearly impossible to perform the swipe-up gesture activating the feature, which leaves control of Wi-Fi, orientation lock, Bluetooth and other system functions buried in the Settings app.

From our experience thus far, Typo is one of the better Bluetooth iPhone keyboard solutions on the market, but is by no means perfect. Key feel is good, the materials are solid and text input is extremely fast.

That being said, Typo is not for everyone. The accessory’s design adds a substantial “chin” to the iPhone, throwing it off balance when typing while adding nearly an inch in length. Also, using Typo will add yet another device to the list of gadgets that need recharging. Most vexing for us, however, is the nullification of TouchID, which has made securing our iPhone 5s an unthinking task and will presumably provide a basis for future Apple services.

For die-hard physical keyboard fans and BlackBerry converts, Typo could be the answer you’ve been waiting for. For everyone else, Apple’s virtual multitouch solution is likely a better bet.

iPhone Keyboard Maker ‘Typo’ Ordered to Pay BlackBerry $860,000

Typo Products, a company that developed a BlackBerry-esque keyboard case for the iPhone, must pay BlackBerry $860,000 for continuing to sell its Typo case despite being ordered to cease sales in March.

The Typo keyboard was first announced in December of 2013 and was backed by media personality Ryan Seacrest (of American Idol fame). Seacrest reportedly invested $1 million into the product, which was the result of a desire to introduce a physical keyboard for the iPhone.

According to Seacrest and his partner Lauren Hallier, they saw many of their friends carrying two phones — one for typing and correspondence, presumably a Blackberry, and an iPhone for everything else. The keyboard that the duo developed, which snapped onto an iPhone, bore a marked resemblance to BlackBerry’s signature keyboards, a fact that did not go unnoticed by the company.

Original Typo iPhone case next to the BlackBerry Q10

Just a month after the Typo keyboard was announced, BlackBerry filed a lawsuit accusing Typo Products of “blatantly” copying the BlackBerry keyboard and infringing on BlackBerry patents. A judge agreed with BlackBerry, handing down the aforementioned injunction that banned the Typo from selling its keyboards, despite Typo’s argument that it was not harming BlackBerry as BlackBerry was already losing market share.

Typo ignored the injunction and continued selling its Typo keyboard cases, leading BlackBerry to file a contempt of court order in August, which resulted in today’s $860,000 fine. BlackBerry had initially asked for $2.6 million in penalties, plus attorneys’ fees for the violation.

In addition to continuing to sell the original keyboard case, Typo Products introduced the Typo2 keyboard for the iPhone 6 in December of 2014, which it says does not infringe on any BlackBerry patents. Typo2 features a sleeker design with a built-in keyboard that unfortunately blocks the Touch ID fingerprint sensor on the iPhone 6. Typo’s website currently sells Typo2 keyboards for both the iPhone 5/5s and the iPhone 6.

Typo2 for iPhone 6

In response to the fine levied against it, a Typo representative told Re/code that the ruling is “part of the ongoing patent litigation related to the initial Typo product” and that it “has no impact on the Typo 2.” A BlackBerry representative only had this to say: “The court’s order speaks for itself.

A Physical Keyboard for the iPhone

Ever since the iPhone debuted with its multi-touch interface, typing on glass has largely replaced the earlier method of typing on small plastic keyboards built into smartphones. The device most famous for its physical keyboard, the BlackBerry, has fallen out of favor, and the early Android models that included physical keyboards are much rarer today.

But some people who have switched to the iPhone from a BlackBerry still miss the tactile keys. They miss the rapid, fairly accurate, two-thumbs typing they mastered on their old phones. Some even go so far as to carry an aging BlackBerry along with their shiny new iPhones, primarily for email. Even those who type on glass all the time sometimes adjust by composing shorter emails, or by adding a signature line begging forgiveness in advance for typos and odd auto-corrections.

Now, a new company, Typo Products, is introducing a $99 iPhone case that comes with a built-in, backlit physical keyboard at the bottom edge. I’ve been testing the Typo keyboard, and can recommend it for physical keyboard die-hards. It has some trade-offs, and won’t likely appeal to most iPhone users who never became thumb-typing wizards. But those who miss physical keyboards will love this thing.

In fact, the company was launched by a Las Vegas taxi-advertising executive, with TV personality Ryan Seacrest, because both were strong fans of physical keyboards, and each was carrying two phones.

The Typo, which works only with the iPhone 5 or 5s, is a Bluetooth keyboard, and must be paired with the iPhone — one time only — before you first use it. I found this to be easy and quick.

It attaches physically easily, as well. It’s a two-piece case whose halves snap together in the middle. It has the usual holes to provide access to the phone’s buttons and for the camera. The company says the case provides some added protection for the phone, but isn’t primarily built for protection.

The keyboard itself is a four-row version, with sculpted keys that look and work much like a BlackBerry keyboard. In fact, BlackBerry has already sued Typo, claiming patent infringement. Typo says its product is “innovative” and doesn’t violate BlackBerry’s patents.

Once you set up the Typo, it takes over from the iPhone’s software keyboard anywhere text can be entered — email, texts, notes, etc. A key on the Typo can summon the software keyboard if you like.

The Typo also has a key to turn on backlighting, and another that mimics the behavior of the iPhone’s famous round home button, because — and here’s the first trade-off — unlike any other case I’ve seen, it covers the home button. The Typo’s substitute is a tiny key at the lower-right edge, so it isn’t as convenient as the real thing.

Oh, and on the iPhone 5s, you lose the use of the fingerprint-recognition feature, which is built into the home button, so you’re back to typing in passwords to log in to the phone. You don’t lose access to the Siri intelligent assistant, however. Holding down the Typo’s home key triggers it.

I found that the Typo does its job well. While I’m no thumb-typing Jedi, and have no problem with typing on glass, I was able to thumb-type pretty quickly and accurately on the Typo. A couple of former BlackBerry addicts I spoke with who had tried it were over the moon about it.

The Typo has some common auto-correction features built in, such as the ability to enter a period by hitting the space bar twice, and the smarts to auto-insert the apostrophe in words like “couldn’t” and “wouldn’t.” But Apple’s automatic spelling correction doesn’t work when it’s connected.

There are other keyboard cases for the iPhone. I haven’t tested them, but most have slide-out keyboards that hide away when not in use. The Typo’s keyboard is always ready to use, but it sits at the bottom of the phone’s long rectangular screen.

The good part about this design is that, unlike the virtual keyboard, it doesn’t take up any space on the screen. The bad part is that it adds about half an inch to the length of the phone, and makes it a bit harder to plug in headphones and power cords, whose sockets are now recessed beneath the protruding keyboard.

The Typo doesn’t draw its power from the phone’s battery, so it must be charged separately, with a separate cable. This can be an annoyance, but the company claims the keyboard will last one to two weeks between charges. In my shorter tests, it never ran out of juice.

Another trade-off: Because the keyboard’s top edge comes so close to the bottom edge of the screen, I found it made it hard to accurately tap on buttons and links that appeared on the display’s bottom edge.

In addition, there’s no key to initiate dictation. You have to bring up the virtual keyboard and tap the microphone key to dictate.

And the added length makes the whole iPhone a bit top-heavy, especially when typing, but I was able to adjust quickly by slightly changing my usual grip.

I ran into one bug. The keyboard wouldn’t work at all in the phone’s universal search bar until I rebooted the phone, as instructed by a Typo spokeswoman.

The company concedes that the Typo is a “niche” product, for a minority of iPhone users. I agree. But I also agree that, for that niche, this $99 case could well be a great deal.

This article originally appeared on Recode.net.

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iPhone 12 Pro Max Silicone MagSafe Case – Red (PRODUCT) RED

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MagSafe Accessories

  • Product information

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  • Compatibility

\ n \ n

\ n Built-in magnets align exactly with the magnets on the back of the iPhone 12 Pro Max to securely hold the case while still making it easy to remove.Magnets align the devices perfectly, making wireless charging even easier and faster. You don’t need to remove the case while wirelessly charging – just plug in the MagSafe charger or place your iPhone on a Qi charger. \ N

\ n \ n

\ n Like other Apple products, this case has been rigorously tested for thousands of hours – at all stages of design and production. As a result, it not only looks great, but also protects your iPhone from scratches and damage if dropped.\ n

\ n \ n

\ n A portion of the proceeds from the sale of each MagSafe (PRODUCT) RED Silicone Case will now go to the Global Fund to Fight COVID-19. Your support can play a decisive role in this fight. \ N

\ n

iPhone 11 Silicone Case Vitamin Orange

Sea foam “Orange vitamin” Blue linen “Blue wave” “Soft white” Black
Color

  • Product information

    Review

    Apple’s Silicone Case is a great addition to your iPhone 11.It fits snugly around the volume and sleep buttons, accurately follows the contours of the phone without making it bulky. A soft microfiber lining protects your iPhone’s body, while the outer silicone surface is pleasant to the touch. No need to remove the case, even when charging wirelessly.

    Like other Apple products, this case has been rigorously tested over thousands of hours throughout design and production.As a result, it not only looks great, but also excellently protects your iPhone from scratches and damage if dropped.

    Scope of delivery

    IPhone 11 Silicone Case

  • Compatibility

\ n \ n

\ n Apple’s Silicone Case is a great addition to your iPhone 11.It fits snugly around the volume and sleep buttons, accurately follows the contours of the phone without making it bulky. A soft microfiber lining protects your iPhone’s body, while the outer silicone surface is pleasant to the touch. The case won’t have to be removed, even while charging wirelessly. \ N

\ n \ n

\ n Like other Apple products, this case has been rigorously tested for thousands of hours throughout design and production.As a result, it not only looks great, but also excellently protects your iPhone from scratches and damage if dropped. \ N

\ n

iPhone XS Silicone Case, Dutch Blue

“Dark fuchsia” “Dutch blue” “Delicate mint” “Pink sand” White Black
Color

  • Product information

    Review

    Apple’s Silicone Case is a great addition to your iPhone XS.It fits snugly around the volume and sleep buttons, accurately follows the contours of the phone without making it bulky. A soft microfiber lining protects your iPhone’s body, while the outer silicone surface is pleasant to the touch. No need to remove the case, even when charging wirelessly.

    Scope of delivery

    IPhone XS Silicone Case

  • Compatibility

\ n \ n

\ n Apple’s Silicone Case is a great addition to your iPhone XS.It fits snugly around the volume and sleep buttons, accurately follows the contours of the phone without making it bulky. A soft microfiber lining protects your iPhone’s body, while the outer silicone surface is pleasant to the touch. The case does not have to be removed even during wireless charging. \ N

\ n

How to set a password for launching applications in iOS 12

One of the important innovations in iOS 12 is Screen Time .Initially, this feature is intended for self-control, allowing you to set time limits for working with certain applications.

I doubt that all iPhone or iPad users will control themselves. Instead, the chip can be used to password-protect certain programs on the device.

Without a special code, it will not work to launch applications, isn’t that what we have been waiting for in iOS?

How to set a password for a group of applications in iOS 12

1. Go to Settings – Screen Time and select item Enable Screen Time .

2. Press below Use the password code and set a four-digit code, which will be used to block applications.

3. Go to section Settings – Screen time – Program limits .

4. Press Add limit and indicate the category of applications (social networks, games, etc.).

5. Set the usage limit – 1 minute , check the option Block at the end of the limit .

Application icons will be dimmed and a special symbol will be displayed next to the name.

Now after using any of the marked programs for 1 minute a day, the limit is activated. When launching the application, you will need to enter a four-digit code.

The limit can then be extended by 15 minutes, an hour or a day.

How to set a limit for a specific application in iOS 12

If setting a limit for an application group is not suitable, proceed as follows.

1. Turn on screen time and set up a four-digit password ( Settings – Screen Time – Use Passcode ).

2. Run any application that you want to password-protect (we use it for a couple of minutes), then return to the section Settings – Screen Time and click on the total time of use.

3. Below the usage graph, you will see frequently used programs, among which the one we need will be displayed.

4. Open the section for the application and press Add limit.

5. Set the limit to 1 minute and click Add .

Now the set limit will apply to only one application.

Of course, this is not a password for launching applications in its pure form.However, for many, this will be enough to protect confidential data in some programs on their smartphone.

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Artyom Surovtsev

@artyomsurovtsev

I love technologies and everything connected with them. I believe that the greatest discoveries of mankind are yet to come!

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Named the main feature of the future iPhone 13 Pro

https://ria.ru/20210531/iphone-1734976671.html

Named the main feature of the future iPhone 13 Pro

Named the main feature of the future iPhone 13 Pro – RIA Novosti, 31.05. 2021

Named the main feature of the future iPhone 13 Pro

Expensive versions of the iPhone 13 will be equipped with screens with support for high-frequency image refresh.RIA Novosti, 31.05.2021

2021-05-31T17: 30

2021-05-31T17: 30

2021-05-31T17: 30

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MOSCOW, May 31 – RIA Novosti. Expensive versions of the iPhone 13 will be equipped with screens with support for high-frequency image refresh. Samsung will be manufacturing 120 Hz panels for Apple, according to South Korean newspaper Thelec. The American tech giant has placed an additional order for tens of millions of OLED panels for the next-generation iPhone. iPhone 13 Pro and 13 Pro Max will receive 120 Hz screens made with LTPO technology, thanks to which you can flexibly adjust the frequency of displaying the picture.The future iPhone 13 (without the Pro prefix) will get displays much easier, with the usual 60 Hz. LG and China’s BOE have begun shipping the components, and the next generation of Apple smartphones are expected to be unveiled in September 2021. The iPhone 13 family will include several models that will receive the new A15 Bionic processor.

https://ria.ru/20210511/ios-1730687884.html

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samsung, apple iphone, apple, technologies

MOSCOW, May 31 – RIA Novosti. The high-end versions of the iPhone 13 will be equipped with screens that support high-frequency refresh. Samsung will manufacture 120Hz panels for Apple, reports from South Korean Thelec.

The American tech giant has placed an additional order for tens of millions of OLED panels for the next generation iPhone.iPhone 13 Pro and 13 Pro Max will receive 120 Hz screens made with LTPO technology, thanks to which you can flexibly adjust the frequency of displaying the picture.

The future iPhone 13 (without the Pro prefix) will get displays much easier, with the usual 60 Hz. LG and the Chinese company BOE were engaged in their production, which have already begun to ship components.

The presentation of the new generation of Apple smartphones is expected in September 2021. The iPhone 13 family will include several models that will receive the new A15 Bionic processor.

May 11, 08:00 Science Main features of iOS 15: redesign, release date, iPhone support.

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