A teardown of the world’s thinnest smartphone, the 4.75mm Vivo X5 Max, gives us a look at how such a slim smartphone is manufactured.
Dismantling the Nexus 9 reveals a delicately laid out interior heavily reliant on tape and glue, which leaves the high-end tablet difficult to repair.
Korean site Ewisetech has taken apart the new Xperia Z3, revealing the phone’s internal components, such as Samsung memory chips, and how Sony protects the Z3 against dust and water.
iFixit have taken apart the new OnePlus One, to investigate how well the company’s debut smartphone is built and how easy it would be to repair.
The UBREAKIFIX team has gone ahead and taken it all apart, showing us all its components and giving us an idea of how easily repairable it is.
Chipworks have taken apart the new Samsung Galaxy S5, and have compiled a list of virtually everything inside Samsung’s latest flagship handset.
Last years’ HTC One (M7) scored an ignominious 1 on iFixit’s scale, so are things any better with the new HTC One (M8)? A teardown gives us some clues.
iFixit found that the Nexus 5 is highly repairable thanks to its modular design, which makes it easy to replace just the faulty components, and repair-friendly assembly methods, including plastic clips, standard Phillips screws, and just a smidge of adhesive.
iFixit has put together a leaderboard of the devices that it torn down over the years, sorted by their reparability score. We take a look at the top and bottom performers.
The Moto X costs $221 to build, a new teardown apparently reveals, although the number is not confirmed by Motorola.