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About this Apple Phone Case
- A soft microfiber lining on the inside helps protect your iPhone.
- On the outside, the silky, soft-touch finish of the silicone exterior feels great in your hand.
- And you can keep it on all the time, even when you're charging wirelessly.
- Like every Apple-designed case, it's put through thousands of hours of testing throughout the design and manufacturing process.
- So not only does it look great, it's built to protect your iPhone from scratches and drops.
- A clear case always reflects the fashion appearance of your iPhone.
- The case consists of a soft TPU bumper and a rugged PC back cover, which provides good protection for your iPhone from drops, crushes, and scratches.
- Our designers raise the bezels to avoid scratches on your camera lens and screen.
- Four shockproof cushions are built in four corners, offering a stronger shock absorption from a sudden drop.
Use of a Phone Case for a Variety of Reasons
No matter how cautious you are, accidents occur. For example, if you drop your phone and it breaks, even if you have AppleCare+ or an Android warranty, you might be looking at hundreds of dollars in repairs.
Dropping a phone can fracture the display, so most people are concerned. Dropping your phone nude on a hard surface, on the other hand, might harm the phone's internal components. If other phone elements are shattered, Apple and other phone makers will have to replace the entire phone, not just the screen.
Use a phone cover to avoid unnecessary stress. For example, spending just $15 on a good cover might save you money on mobile phone repairs or buying a new phone! Furthermore, your phone cover might have a purpose other than simply protecting your phone.
Wallet cases enable you to keep credit cards, IDs, shopping cards, and other items with your phone, ensuring that you never leave home without them. Waterproof cases allow you to shoot underwater photos or movies while protecting your phone from damage.
Which iPhone is the best?
The iPhone 13 Pro Max, as we mentioned at the outset, is the most significant iPhone money can buy—a near-perfect phone owing to its excellent cameras, flexible display, and extended battery life. You won't be disappointed if you buy this phone for $1,099 (the same price as last year's winner, the iPhone 12 Pro Max).
Are you looking for something a little less pricey? For $799, the iPhone 13 is the best iPhone for most people. While it lacks the iPhone 13 Pro versions' dynamically changing screens, its cameras are capable in their way. With better battery life, a brighter display, and Apple's A15 solid CPU, the iPhone 13 is yet another terrific option. Each iPhone 13 Pro and iPhone 13 small model has its own particular attraction.
Apple has saved two members of the iPhone 12 family for 2020. The iPhone 12 and iPhone 12 mini are $100 less expensive than their iPhone 13 equivalents. The iPhone 12 small, in particular, stands out as a superb buy, with a price tag of less than $600. The iPhone 11 ($499) is a budget-friendly alternative, while the $429 iPhone SE (2022) is currently Apple's most affordable 5G phone. Here are some of the reasons you should buy or avoid the new iPhone SE.
If you don't want to invest in the iPhone 13—which includes the standard model, iPhone 13 small, iPhone 13 Pro, and iPhone 13 Pro Max—there are still the iPhone 12 and iPhone 11 lineups, as well as the entry-level iPhone SE, to consider (2022).
Apple recently unveiled a new phone, so the list of the greatest iPhones is about to change. While the iPhone SE (2022) isn't much different from its predecessor, it does include some significant upgrades to Apple's most affordable phone, like a new CPU and 5G support, so it's worth considering when deciding which iPhone to purchase.
When it came to the greatest iPhones, you already had a lot of options to pick from. The 6.7-inch iPhone 13 Pro Max, which is now the best phone overall, remains the crème of the crop. However, the iPhone 13 family, from the little iPhone 13 mini to the full-featured iPhone 13 Pro, offers significant advancements. And, now that their prices have decreased, you may still locate earlier iPhones that are an even better deal.
But which model should you go with? We're here for, whether you've been an iPhone lover for a long time or are just switching from Android to iPhone.
What to Look for When Buying an Apple iPhone
Knowing the differences between models is key to selecting the ideal iPhone for your requirements. Here's a basic rundown of what each one entails:
The iPhone 13 mini is the smallest and lightest model in the latest iPhone series, with a dual camera with some new capabilities, an OLED display, an aluminum body, six color options, and a processing jump over the iPhone 12 mini in battery improvements.
The iPhone 13 has the same hardware and features as the iPhone 13 small, but in a bigger size, with a 6.1-inch display similar to the iPhone 13 Pro and improved battery life compared to the iPhone 12.
The iPhone 13 Pro has the same hardware as the iPhone 13, but it has a more premium build and a triple-camera setup on the back with a few extra camera functions.
The iPhone 13 Pro Max features the same hardware as the iPhone 13 Pro, with a 6.7-inch OLED display and a larger battery.
Although the iPhone 12 small has older technology and fewer camera functions than the iPhone 13 mini, it still has an OLED display, a broad color spectrum, is water and dust resistant, and includes a dual camera.
The iPhone 12 has the same hardware as the iPhone 12, but it is more extensive.
The iPhone 11 is the entry-level model in the Face ID iPhones, with an all-screen front design and Face ID over Touch ID. It features the oldest core hardware of any of Apple's current phones, but it's still a capable device with a dual camera on the back.
The iPhone SE (2022) retains the design of the second-generation iPhone SE from 2020, and thus the iPhone 8, though with Touch ID rather than Face ID. The display isn't as large as the company's other models in terms of size. Still, it has the same fundamental hardware as the iPhone 13 models, including 5G capability and a single back camera.
Reasons Why People Choose iPhones Over Android Phones
Whatever operating system you like, you've seen that the iOS vs. Android argument is a hot topic on the internet. Android supporters make a lot of derogatory assumptions about iPhone users, and iPhone fans make a lot of derogatory assertions about Android users. Each side believes the other has made a mistake.
But, petty disagreements aside, there are some compelling reasons to examine each mobile operating system, which implies that, contrary to popular belief, there are compelling reasons to purchase an iPhone. There are some less-than-ideal causes as well. Some individuals pick the iPhone because they believe outdated stereotypes about iOS or make incorrect assumptions about how Apple's operating system compares to Google's.
They prefer iOS to Android. 2.
Even though some staunch Android fans can't believe it, other folks prefer iOS. Some people who have tested both mobile operating systems prefer iOS over Android. Perhaps it's Apple's user experience and design that entices them. Maybe they enjoy how easy it is to get an iPhone up and to run right away or that they don't have to spend a lot of time customizing a new phone. Perhaps they enjoy features such as Siri or the applications that come preloaded on a new iPhone. Some individuals believe Android is the superior operating system, while others prefer iOS.
All of the apps most consumers desire are supported by iPhones. Two iPhones in a row in a store
People acquire smartphones (rather than dumbphones) for various reasons, one of which is to have access to the vast world of applications. Most of the general applications you read about online or hear about on the news are accessible in the iOS App Store, for better or worse. Of course, it's not true that all of the cool applications are unique to iOS or that they all come out first on iOS. On the other hand, the App Store is an irrefutable selling point for the iPhone. So, if you're choosing a platform solely on whether or not it supports the apps you want to download, an iPhone is likely to be a solid choice.
They've heard a lot of rumors (both accurate and misleading) concerning iOS security.
One of the most common misconceptions regarding iOS is that it is malware-free. True, malware may still infiltrate iOS applications, and utilizing free Wi-Fi networks on iOS is just as dangerous as it is on Android. However, because of erroneous claims about iOS security and overhyped reports about Android's fragmentation or upgrade situation, careful people may select an iPhone over an Android phone because they believe it will be safer and more secure. In the worst-case case, many consumers are aware that they can take their iPhone to an Apple shop for assistance – an option that does not exist when purchasing an Android phone.
iPhones are compatible with other Apple products.
If you're in the market for a new smartphone and already own Apple devices such as a Mac or an iPad, it's a no-brainer to go for an iPhone. You may utilize several third-party apps on all of your devices from various manufacturers. Use an iPhone and a Mac, for example. You may use capabilities built into the operating systems by Apple to make it simple for your activity and information to flow from one Apple device to the other.
They've had an iPhone before.
If you already own an iPhone, there's a strong chance you'll buy another one when you need a new smartphone in the future. Many individuals are switching from iOS to Android (and, conversely, Android to iOS). However, most individuals become accustomed to the status quo. It's not that switching between iOS and Android is difficult. However, making the switch necessitates rearranging your data and files and some troubleshooting throughout the data transfer procedure. That probably doesn't appeal to the ordinary smartphone user, who may not be interested in adjusting the settings of a new phone on an operating system they already know how to operate.
iPhones are easily identifiable.
Most tech buffs can go on and on about the year's most intriguing phones. They may also choose their favorites from various selections when they stroll into an electronics store. However, most smartphones appear to be the same for those who aren't up to date on the latest flagship releases. (In reality, even tech-obsessed people have become bored with cellphones.) An iPhone is relatively easy to identify. So it's understandable that some individuals choose iPhones since they're the only recognizable gadgets amid a plethora of other options.
There is no carrier-installed bloatware on iPhones.
Even if you adore Google's platform and its applications and services, one of the disadvantages of choosing an Android phone is that the carrier you buy it from will almost certainly load it with its apps and bloatware. This isn't a problem on an iPhone because you can erase any undesired Apple applications during the setup process. Unfortunately, many carrier-installed applications on Android phones cannot be removed. That doesn't seem like a huge deal when you have a brand-new phone. However, after a year or two, you won't be looking at those unwanted apps kindly when you need extra storage space.
They believe that an iPhone will outlast an Android phone.
An iPhone may be a more appealing choice than an Android phone for folks who want to buy a smartphone and then keep it until it's too sluggish or outdated to use. Why? Apple is known for maintaining older models for years after they are released. Sure, a new version of iOS may not work as well on an iPhone three years old as it does on a younger model. But at the very least, that outdated model will be updated. Because of Android manufacturers' delayed update schedules, some users are concerned if a new phone will be supported for as long as they wish to use it, making an iPhone seem safer.
iPhones appear to be more resaleable than Android phones.
On the other hand, if a consumer plans on keeping a new phone for a year or two before selling it to buy another, an iPhone appears to be a more straightforward gadget to deal with. iPhones, particularly more recent models in good condition, retain their value rather well. So, if you choose to buy an unlocked phone and then sell it when you want to get a new one, an iPhone will appear to be easier to achieve than many Android phones (even though some Android flagships hold their value pretty well, too).
They aren't comparing phones solely on their bare specs.
When comparing an iPhone to high-end Android phones released the same year, it's true that Android phones typically have more robust specs in crucial areas. If you're running demanding apps or are a frequent mobile gamer, how those specs stack up (and how the components in question perform) is crucial. However, for many users, the phone's specs are irrelevant. Because they aren't comparing features—and don't need to—some individuals buy iPhones that don't quite match up to Android equivalents. For most consumers, a phone is about more than its specifications. And nowhere is this more evident than when reading evaluations of high-end new cellphones.