The iPhone 6s and 6s Plus, for those who aren't aware, seems to have been made water-resistant to a certain extent, though there was obviously no fanfare whatsoever with this design change. More specifically, after upgrading to iOS 9, Lerman and the other plaintiffs noticed a sharp decrease in performance in third-part apps and Apple's own applications, such as the Phone app.
Lately, there have been several rumors that Apple would prepare to launch a smartphone with a lower price.
The demand for iPhone 6s and iPhone 6s Plus appears to have slowed down and shipments of iPhone devices from production lines in the fourth quarter of 2015 are likely to be 5-10% lower than originally expected.
Apple faced similar accusations in 2011 from plaintiffs in a class action complaint who claimed iOS 4 turned their iPhone 3G into "iBricks". Although this is technically a huge breakthrough as other companies such as Sony and Samsung have incorporated it on their respective phones, it is still worth seeing how Apple will be presenting the feature in a different way.
According to Apple Insider, New York District Court Judge Sterling Johnson Jr.is presiding over the case, and no hearings have been set as of this time.
In addition to learning the basics of iPhone photography, Apple will offer a class for iPad artists that will teach users techniques for sketching, drawing and painting. The iPhone is rumored to be powered by a 1,642 mAh battery, which is a significant improvement from the days of the iPhone 5S.
iOS 9 was meant to smooth out most of the rough edges left from previous versions.
Reports have suggested that the iPhone 7 will launch in October 2016, have a new design, and could do away with the home button.
It's also being reported that the 4-inch display won't get a boost in resolution.
The report reinforces earlier rumours that the next version of Apple's iPhone will be waterproof.
The new phones will no longer have headphone jacks to make them thinner than the 7.1mm iPhone 6.