We pit the iPhone 5s versus the iPhone 5c in our trademark drop test. Will metal prevail again? Will the 5c’s steel-reinforced polycarbonate unibody help it survive the drops?
Here’s what’s been going on in your world of Android this week: we got to see the upcoming Nexus, the new iPhones left us mostly unfazed, we discussed the pros and cons of 64-bit chips, Hugo Barra filled us in on his plans at Xiaomi, and got a few more details about the HTC One Max.
On this edition of the Friday Debate, we discuss the main event of the week in the tech world, the launch of the new iPhone 5s and iPhone 5s. Love them or hate them, Apple has a huge influence on the mobile industry and directly or not, on Android. So, how are the new iPhones changing the game?
Jealous on iPhone fans for the new “champagne” iPhone 5s? HTC might have a surprise for you.
Mobile boss JK Shin confirmed that some Samsung smartphones coming next year would be powered by 64-bit processors, though that shouldn’t surprise anyone.
The iPhone 5S and iPhone 5C were officially unveiled earlier today, marking the first time that Apple has had two new handsets on the market at the same time. This leaves us wondering, how might Apple’s new handsets change the smartphone game as we know it?
One of the main features of the new iPhone 5S is the Touch ID fingerprint sensor. But is it a user experience breakthrough or a solution in search of a problem?
How does the iPhone 5S fare when compared with some top Android devices including the Galaxy S4, LG G2, HTC One, Moto X and Xperia Z1? Check it out!
The newly announced A7 processor is a first for Apple, and a real selling point for the speed and power of the new iPhone 5S. With promises of a two-fold processing increase, the “desktop-class architecture” promises to keep the harmonious Apple hardware/software balance intact.
Apple has finally unveiled its iPhone 5S and iPhone 5C smartphones – here are specs, features, launch dates and prices for the next-generation of Android top competitors.