Earlier today, Apple officially unveiled the next major software updates for its platforms at this year's WWDC. It shouldn't surprise anyone that a large range of Apple's devices support updating to the upcoming updates. So you can find a list below of the supported devices that will be updated later this year.
iPhone 7 Plus
It's probably just a coincidence, but screen protectors for an unannounced iPhone are now available to buy ahead of an Apple event.
Apple has agreed to a preliminary ruling, which was set last Friday, related to a lawsuit against the company for throttling some iPhone models in the United States.
Apple's expectedly pulled the iPhone 7 and 8 models from sale in Germany following a legal spat with chip maker Qualcomm, which proved in court that Apple violated its hardware patent.
Qualcomm has secured another victory in its legal spat with Apple, this time in Germany after a Munich court ruled that some iPhone models that employ Intel-made cellular modems violate a Qualcomm patent which covers so-called envelope tracking, a feature that helps smartphones save battery power while sending and receiving wireless signals.
A few months ago, Apple ostensibly acknowledged that some iPhone 7 and iPhone 7 Plus units were experiencing issues with the built-in microphone. As such, an internal memo showed that Apple was willing to fix those handsets free of charge, even when they were out of warranty. Unfortunately, it now looks like Cupertino is no longer offering that exemption.
Apple has ostensibly acknowledged a microphone issue with certain iPhone 7 models.
Apple Support's official YouTube channel just published two new mini-tutorial videos.
Moscow-based law firms NLF Group and Lex Borealis have collected a number of iPhone owners who will be soon taking the company to court over the iPhone slowdown debacle.
It definitely feels like it’s going to be a while before the iPhone throttling scandal goes away.
United States Senator John Thune (R–S.D.), chairman of the Commerce Committee, has sent a letter to Apple CEO Tim Cook seeking, among other things, clarification on how his company has decided to throttle performance of iPhones with worn-out batteries in iOS 10.2.1 and later.
Apple has slashed its iPhone battery replacement service fee to $29 from $79 after admitting to slowing down older models with worn-out batteries, but those looking to take advantage of the offer should know that the discounted pricing is limited to one repair per device.