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iPhone 14: its final design unveiled

WHAT DESIGN CHANGES FOR THE IPHONE 14?

It’s been a few years since the iPhone’s design stagnated, with no substantial evolution iteration after iteration. With the iPhone 14, Apple should finally revisit the design of its mobile devices. The chassis of the iPhone 14 Pro would be made of titanium rather than steel. Although as robust as steel, this material is lighter and may aid in device weight reduction. Apple would create a chemical treatment to protect this easily scratched material. The Cupertino company already employs titanium on its Apple Watch, which is more expensive than steel.

The essential revolution, though, should be eradicating the infamous notch. When reduced in width on the iPhone 13, it should eventually vanish. The notch would be replaced with a punch embedded into the screen, as has been done for some time on Android. LG would sign the screen.

However, another leak revealed that the punch would eventually be in the shape of a pill, and apple may eventually choose both at the same time. To differentiate itself from the competition, the iPhone 14 Pro and 14 Pro Max would include a pill and a punch at the top of the screen.

This evolution would benefit only the iPhone 14 Pro, while the iPhone 14 would retain the notch. Unfortunately, the screen of the iPhone 14 will stay mostly unchanged from previous generations, employing an LTPS display with a maximum refresh rate of 60 Hz. If you want a substantial change, you’ll have to pay a little extra for the Pro models.

According to recent renderings, the ultra-visible block will return. Despite European Union pressure, the volume buttons on edge would become round, and the charging connector would return to Lightning rather than a USB-C connection. However, we learned that the lightning port on this year’s 14 Pro and 14 Pro Max models would be similar to a USB 3.0 standard, allowing data to be transferred at any speed up to 5 Gbps or 640 MB/s.

Apple is also working on a fingerprint reader under the screen to resurrect TouchID and provide users with an alternative biometric identification solution to Face ID. This technology should be missing from the iPhone 14 and perhaps accessible with the iPhone 15.