Just like a computer, your iPhone can slow down over time. Here are some tips to help get it running as good as new.
Apple is reportedly planning to reintroduce the iPhone 4 in India to gain back market share lost to Samsung.
If a ban set for Aug. 5 takes effect, Apple and partners won’t be able to import iPhone 4’s or iPad 2’s. A lawyer for Verizon — who is not affected by the dispute — says President Obama should use his power and step in.
Apple has found ways to keep the iPhone growing in emerging and also established markets. But it’s coming at the cost of slipping profit margins.
It’s no secret why: the phone is free with a two-year contract. But how will customers’ choice of it over the latest model iPhone 5 end up impacting Apple’s earnings?
It may not be the iPhone 5 they buy — the iPhone 4 or iPhone 4S may prove more attractive — but that’s OK.
Some of Apple’s gain appears to be RIM’s loss as Blackberry sales dropped off at both carriers. The remaining pickup by Apple may have come from new customers, or from upgrades from Android devices, which lost share year over year between mid-October and late November.
The iPhone 5 hasn’t matched very high sales expectations, but it has exceded previous opening weekend sales. We take a visual look at first-weekend iPhone sales over the years.
The glass screens of the iPhone 4 reportedly shatter at a rate 82% higher than earlier versions of the phone. This led consumers to bring a lawsuit claiming that Apple ads boasting about the glass were deceptive. The consumers are for now out of luck.
Here’s our daily pick of stories about Apple from around the web that you shouldn’t miss. Today’s installment: The point Apple is trying to make by suing Samsung, the Apple dividend, waning Mac battery life after Mountain Lion, and what it’s like on the Jobsset.