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About this iPhone 13 Pro Case
- User-Friendly Made with high-quality materials. Silky-soft touch and good grip. The soft inside keeps the back of your phone scratch-free
- Highly Protective Raised edges offer extra protection for the camera and screen. Anti-fingerprint
- Precise Cutouts Easy access to all controls and features
- Slim fit, thin, lightweight, sturdy but not bulky
- Grippy Texture High-quality materials make for a non-slip grip and comfortable holding, pleasant to touch, and easy to clean
- Screen & Back protection Slightly raised lips to protect the screen and camera from scratches and cracks; The interior is smooth and will not scratch the back of your phone when putting it in
- Full Coverage & Flexible Bottom All four corners are durable for high-grade drop protection, and the bottom of this case is flexible, which will make swipe-up gestures much more comfortable and smooth on your phone
Why Should You Protect Your Phone?
You might believe that cases are solely for the anal-retentive who want to keep their phones looking nice, but there's a lot more to it. They make your phone more grippy, protect against minor scratches, and give some protection against falls. Any case is going to protect your phone better than no case at all.
No matter how cautious you are, gravity will always win. In the years that you possess your phone, you'll almost certainly drop it once or twice. However, the amount of protection you require depends on your phone; many Android phones are constructed a little more challengingly and are more likely to withstand the occasional drop (I speak from personal experience).
On the other hand, the iPhones, while beautiful to look at, are far more likely to break when dropped, making a case for using one even more compelling. It's also worth noting that even inexpensive cases may provide drop protection by preventing the phone from falling in the first place.
A decent case may give a bit of traction to protect your phone from sliding out of your palm and onto the concrete. It's still not as nice as investing in a solid case, but it's preferable to going naked.
Even if you don't mind the occasional scratch or cracked back, there's more to your phone. For example, some phones, such as the iPhone, feature a camera lens flush with the rear, making it more susceptible to scratches and other damage, which might ruin your images. You might even damage one of your phone's buttons, making it far more challenging to operate than just a few scratches.
Even if you aren't concerned about minor scratches on your phone, many people are, and while dropping your phone without a cover won't harm it, it will leave nicks and scratches on it, lowering its resale value. On the other hand, putting a case on your phone is one of the most significant ways to get a free upgrade to your next phone—so if you sell your phones rather than retain them, a case is a good option.
Why is the iPhone 13 Pro so good?
The iPhone 13 Pro sets the standard so high that it's challenging to identify any fundamental flaws, save for the lack of Touch ID and the fact that charging speeds are still limited to 20W.
This is one robust smartphone, from a unique and brilliant 120Hz OLED display to the A15 Bionic's smashing performance. If you prefer slim phones, this is about as good as a 6.1-inch screen phone.
Most importantly, there are no differences in features between this model and the iPhone 13 Pro Max. Both phones feature the same telephoto zoom capabilities, and sensor-shift optical image stabilization is available on all four iPhone 13 versions. By going with the less expensive and smaller iPhone 13 Pro, you're not sacrificing anything.
iPhone 13 Pro: Design
The iPhone 13 Pro resembles the iPhone 12 Pro, except for two significant differences: a bigger camera hump and a smaller notch. The first point is self-evident. When sitting on a table or desk, the lenses and the square surrounding them stand out quite a bit, and the phone is far from flat.
However, the smaller notch is noteworthy. According to Apple, it's around 20% smaller than the one we're all used to. In practice, you can detect the difference between the new phone and an iPhone 12 Pro when you hold them side by side.
Even if the reduced notch is a start in the right direction, I still find it unattractive. Because Apple is still betting big on Face ID, the incision is here to stay for the time being – under-display TrueDepth tech is still a ways off.
On that topic, Touch ID is a significant omission on the iPhone 13 Pro. According to rumors, Apple is exploring in-display fingerprint technology similar to that seen on many of the top Android phones. In a world where the COVID-19 epidemic is still raging, and many of us are being strongly advised to wear masks, I believe Apple's failure to provide an alternative to Face ID remains a concern. The fix for the Apple Watch released with iOS 14.5 earlier this year isn't sufficient.
The iPhone 13 Pro is made of stainless steel and has a substantial weight. It seems heavier and more significant than Apple's claim of 7.19 ounces for the phone. While my time with the phone has been limited so far, I have experienced wrist and pinky tiredness while using it, which was more so than with my daily driver, the iPhone 12 Pro.
Because the iPhone 13 Pro's design is substantially unaltered from its predecessor, it seems more like an incremental improvement than one that pushes the boundaries. I believe Apple played it safe this year, focusing instead on display and camera improvements.
iPhone 13 Pro: Display
The iPhone 13 Pro packs a lot of pixels onto a screen that spans 6.1 inches diagonally, thanks to the same-sized OLED panel as its predecessor. This is the newest generation of Apple's Super Retina XDR technology, and it's rather lovely. Colors explode, contrast is plentiful, and viewing angles are excellent.
The iPhone 13 Pro's display delivered in every way, whether I was playing the anime-inspired, saturated Genshin Impact or witnessing the harsh orange moments in Blade Runner 2049's later half. Even brilliant cyberpunk or retrowave graphics looked magnificent, with their bright neon pinks, magentas, and purples.
The iPhone 13 Pro's screen compares favorably to the Galaxy S21 Plus and iPhone 12 Pro in-display benchmarks.The iPhone 13 had identical color saturation to the iPhone 12 Pro, and its Delta-E color accuracy score (where 0 is ideal) was nearly the same. However, please take note of the maximum brightness we recorded in our lab: The brightness of 1,024 nits is very higgh.
The 120Hz ProMotion refresh rate on both the iPhone 13 Pro and iPhone 13 Pro Max is the headliner this year. Promotion is a fantastic experience. The display on the iPhone 13 Pro can hop between 10Hz and 120Hz automatically, providing a seamless experience that responds to both the information on the screen and how quickly your finger swipes across the glass.
It isn't easy to go back to a 60Hz display after experiencing a 120Hz panel.
The iPhone 13 Pro is similar, with a much smoother screen than the iPhone 12 Pro. When comparing the two shows, Many people prefer the ProMotion monitor. Not only is it easier to see text on a web page while scrolling, but the short animations while switching between emails in Gmail or even unlocking the phone add to the premium feel.
Some third-party applications are reportedly having issues with ProMotion, with the display sticking at 60Hz or fluctuating between 60Hz and 120Hz, although Apple promises a remedy in a software update shortly. IOS 15.4 will include that patch!
While I wouldn't claim the iPhone 13 Pro has the most incredible display on the market, it is unquestionably impressive, and owing to ProMotion, it is now more competitive.
The cameras on the iPhone 13 Pro are
Three 12MP rear cameras are included in the iPhone 13 Pro, including a telephoto lens with a 77mm focal length and 3x optical zoom. In addition, this year's primary shooter has a bigger sensor and a wider aperture of f/1.5, allowing it to let in more light than before.
A bigger sensor and autofocus were added to the 12MP 120-degree ultrawide, resulting in crisper, wide-angle images. As a result, the new phone truly excels in low light, especially when compared to its predecessor and the competition.
The iPhone 13 Pro maintained an interesting balance in this shot of a signage group. The colors are not only more natural, but they are also brighter. I contrasted the iPhone's camera with the Galaxy S21 Plus, which produced a strangely washed-out image as if the phone was struggling to adapt to the light. The focus on the iPhone is likewise more precise, and the contrast is higher.
The iPhone handled the direct sunlight beautifully in this shot of an old trailer with a weeping willow in the backdrop. The photograph is well-lit and has a lot of depth and detail. The image on the S21 Plus is darker and more subdued. But, in that unmistakable Samsung style, the focus is softer, too.
Images have a lot going on from the bulb in the foreground to the backlighting and a plethora of shadows. With suitable tones and precise focus, the iPhone produced a decent photograph. Unfortunately, soft focus and adequate contrast were again problems with the S21 Plus, resulting in a more flattering picture than the iPhone's.
Another inside photo provided more natural light and more color diversity than the previous one. The shot on the iPhone 13 Pro is vivid, capturing the autumn-like colors almost perfectly. As a result, the iPhone's image appears cozier, from the oranges to the dark greens.
The shot on the S21 Plus isn't horrible, but it suffers from soft focus and slightly washed-out colors once again. The lines on the wall appear to have been virtually smoothed out, resulting in a flatter image.
Photographs are nice, with natural color balance, optimum exposure, and perfect focus – the ultrawide camera's autofocus this year is a big help. Unfortunately, the Galaxy S21 Plus did what Samsung does best: it oversaturated the colors, especially on the background plants. As a result, it takes on the appearance of a fantastical oil painting. The focus appears to be incorrect as well.
For the telephoto test, I photographed these trinkets from across the room. The iPhone photo's yellow ducks, bluebirds, and red frames are vibrant, even if the image is a little too warm for my tastes. The photo on the S21 Plus looks cooler, but the colors aren't as bright as those on the iPhone. This situation was difficult for both phones.
The bokeh effect on the iPhone 13 Pro is significantly greater around your face, blurring the hats on the wall behind me artfully. It did make my face quite red and splotchy, but I'll chalk that up to the fact that it was a hot day and I was inside without air conditioning. The blur radius on the Galaxy S21 Plus was significantly weaker, and it didn't draw enough attention to the topic. By default, it also applied far too much face smoothing.
Even if it was to examine the variations between the day and night modes, the night mode images were fascinating. It's weird to say that the image on the S21 Plus is brighter than that on the iPhone. It's also a little crisper and has more vibrant colors. In this practically pitch-dark scenario (to my sight), the iPhone 13 Pro's Night Mode should have topped the Galaxy S21 Plus, but it didn't.
There is something similar with the iPhone 13 mini (which faced off against the regular Galaxy S21). Apple boasted about Night Mode's advancements. it now works on the ultrawide and telephoto cameras as well.