A new video uploaded by Bennett Sorbo shows an iPhone 6s running through several CPU-intensive tasks with, and without a damaged battery. He runs through different apps, plays games and videos, and even throws a Geekbench benchmark test at it.
Much has been said about the virtues of the W1 chip Apple started baking into their latest wireless Beats line-up and of course the AirPods. By now we know for sure that W1 facilitates a much faster pairing process, as do we know that the chip significantly amplifies both battery life and conservation techniques. What’s less prominently talked about – at least from official sides – is the operating range of these wireless headphones and the presumed effect the W1 chip addition has had on that benchmark.
For I felt information on the internet was just a bit too murky to count on, I decided to take it upon myself and conduct a little experiment: I packed my rucksack with four headphones (two of which boast the new W1 chip) and headed to a nearby park in order to pit them against each other. Pairing them one after another and then slowly making a bee-line for the opposite direction, one thing quickly became clear: the results for the maximum distance obtainable aren’t surprising in terms of order, but they definitely are in their clarity.
When it comes to competition in the technology world, there’s nothing fiercer than that of what exists between Apple and Samsung.
Apple’s new iPhone 7 & 7 Plus handsets are water resistant, and recent water resistance testing has shown that it’s probably under-rated at IP67, but Samsung’s Galaxy S7 is rated to IP68 standards. So how do they compare?
Apple gives you a number of options if you need to troubleshoot software and hardware issues that might be plaguing your Mac. In this tutorial, we’ll show you how to enter Apple Diagnostics or Apple Hardware Test mode to identify the potential source of a hardware issue.