In-depth review: Apple's 5.5-inch iPhone 6 Plus running iOS 8

Posted:
in iPhone edited October 2014
Apple's "phablet" is finally here. Years after the likes of Samsung popularized the smartphone/tablet hybrid device, Apple last week launched its first take on a huge-screened device with the iPhone 6 Plus, and AppleInsider has gone hands-on to see if it was worth the wait.




With the 5.5-inch iPhone 6 Plus, Apple is arriving late to the phablet game, a niche created and quickly filled with large-format Android offerings from Samsung, HTC, Motorola and more. To its credit, the Cupertino company has held off on a big-screened iPhone because, according to Apple Chief Executive Tim Cook, it wanted to make a "better phone in every single way."

Design

The iPhone 6 Plus is big. Getting one in your hands makes that abundantly clear, but the handset is also svelte at 7.1 millimeters thick, with a design that belies the oversized 6.22 inch-by-3.06 inch chassis. That the same general slab of glass with home button design is left unchanged from prior iPhone models helps to minimize perceived gigantic-ness -- at least from afar -- as most consumers are used to the 4-inch-and-smaller form factor.

iPhone 6 Plus
Apple's iPhone 5s (left) and iPhone 6 Plus.


Of course, the star of the show is the 5.5-inch Retina HD display, which delivers a 1,920-by-1,080 "2.1 megapixel" resolution (nearly three times the pixels of iPhone 5) at a new 401-pixel-per-inch density. So it is actually "more densely Retina," as well as "more Retina surface area" when compared to an iPhone 5s.

The iPhone 6 Plus screen is 2.69-by-4.79 inches, or 12.9 square inches (compared to the iPhone 5 display of 1.96 x 3.48 inches or 6.8 square inches). That results in 89 percent more viewing area, paired with a very significant overall increase in size that makes it feel more like a mini tablet.

To put that into perspective, when compared against the iPad mini with Retina display, the iPhone 6 Plus clocks in with about two thirds the pixel count despite being considerably smaller. Some pundits have likened the size to what they call a "mini mini iPad," and in reality the device does handle like a shrunken down tablet.

In addition to outright high pixel density, the display carries over internal plane switching (IPS) technology used in other Apple devices for wide viewing angles that don't sacrifice color accuracy. This year, Apple introduced dual domain pixel technology to better compensate for color fall-off and contrast issues normally apparent when viewing a display from extreme angles.


Close-up of iPhone 6 Plus Retina HD display.


As noted by AnandTech, the idea is to essentially skew the display's subpixels in relation to the rectangular edges of a display and its LCD array. Situating subpixel groups on varied axes can attenuate lighting inaccuracies during off-angle viewing, allowing for uniform lighting and contrast at nearly any angle. Among the tradeoffs of deploying dual domain pixels is a slight purple cast that could crop up with blacks or darker colors, but we saw no signs of hue shift with the 6 Plus.

The iPhone 6 Plus swaps out the flat cover glass found on the iPhone 5s for a slightly curved "strengthened Ion-X" slab with rounded edges. It may seem like a small detail, but the rounding off does create a smooth surface for side-screen swipe gestures.

Continuing with a round aesthetic, the screen's curvature flows into the equally rounded sidewalls of the aluminum chassis, creating an effect of fluidity and seamless construction. Whereas the iPhone 5s glass was basically inlaid plastic and rubber surround, the Gorilla Glass on the iPhone 6 Plus is sat atop the case.

Apple again fuses the LCD array with the top cover glass to minimize reflections, which translates to a more vivid picture. A new polarizer layer is disposed beneath the display's surface, meaning images will be much cleaner when wearing sunglasses. Previous versions of the iPhone caused problems for some sunglass wearers, as the polarizers used caused color inaccuracy, screen shimmer and other optical artifacts.

Performance

Since the iPhone 6 Plus uses the same A8 system-on-a-chip as the iPhone 6, performance is nearly identical save for certain graphical operations that require more operating headroom due to the larger screen.

An in-depth look at the A8 and its intricacies can be found in our iPhone 6 review, portions of which are summarized in the charts below.

iPhone 6 Geekbench vs iPhone 5, 6 Plus


As represented in the Geekbench 3.2 benchmark above, the A8 clocks in slightly ahead of processors used in competing phones. The stats only tell one part of the story, however. With a 64-bit architecture and major internal improvements over the A7, Apple's latest chip is both powerful and efficient. A key difference from other silicon like Qualcomm's Snapdragon lineup is sustained peak processing power, meaning the A8 is capable of being taxed for prolonged periods of time without overheating.

Compared to last year's A7 SoC, the new A8 chews through general CPU benchmarks approximately 18 to 22 percent faster. Also on the die is a new GPU that Apple claims to be 50 percent more powerful than the last-generation package. GFXBench scores reveal 30 to 66 percent improvements on various graphics benchmarks.

At its native resolution, however, iPhone 6 Plus can chalk up slower fps benchmarks than last year's iPhone 5s, because it is tasked with pushing so many more pixels.

iPhone 6 GPU benchmarks


The iPhone 6 Plus also shares a communications package with the iPhone 6, including support for Wideband LTE, which lets carriers use more spectrum to enable faster downloads, up to 150Mbps. Only a handful of U.S. carriers run networks capable of tapping the full potential of Wideband LTE, one being T-Mobile.

Additionally, the Plus supports Voice over LTE (VoLTE), which carries both phone calls and data over LTE networks. Verizon and T-Mobile are among the few carriers currently supporting both VoLTE and simultaneous Voice and Data over LTE, but AT&T has promised compatibility in 2015.

Apple included the 802.11ac Wi-Fi spec as part of the comms unit and in our tests with an Apple AirPort Extreme router, the Plus reached speeds about 60 percent faster than 802.11n on iPhone 5s. In broadband Wi-Fi tests, the Plus topped out at a little over 92 Mbps, compared to around 29Mbps for iPhone 5s. Results match up with Apple's claim of "up to 3 times faster" wireless speeds.



Battery life is surprisingly good for such a large-screened device, and we were able to go two days without plugging in. Apple was able to incorporate a thin 2,915mAh battery pouch into the Plus' chassis and, aside from the screen and case, is the single largest build component.

Our usage tests comprised of regular email checks with push notifications, Web browsing, picture taking, video watching and limited gaming. Screen brightness was set to 50 percent and all radios were turned on.

Usability

Making a large phone usable to the average consumer is no mean task, but Apple has built a few tricks in to iOS 8 that allow for decent one-handed operation, while at the same time maximizing screen real estate with custom user interface components.




Apple realized that iPhone 6 Plus owners -- like iPad users -- would be hard pressed to reach the very top of the screen when going one-handed. To compensate, the iPhone 6 series employs a new user interface gesture dubbed Reachability. Activated by a double-tap on Touch ID's capacitive outer ring, the system pulls the GUI down toward the middle of the display for easy thumb access. For example, invoking Reachability in Safari will drop the active portion of the screen down for easy Web address entry or targeting of browser controls.

Reachability is nearly universal, but does not work with Notification Center's interactive notifications, which is disappointing considering the whole idea behind the drop-down message field is to facilitate quick replies without having to unlock the phone.

Reachability


Making the most out of the Retina HD display, iOS 8 now incorporates a two-up view for certain first-party apps when in landscape mode, a welcome change from the iPhone 6's solution, which is to leave massive amounts of white space unused. As seen below, the 6 Plus breaks out email threads in Mail, shows contacts in Messages and even allows for tabbed browsing in Safari.

In addition, the home screen itself can be operated in landscape mode, complete with side-mounted dock.

A unique iPhone 6 Plus feature that has been much-discussed since launch is a new landscape keyboard that gets new cut, copy and paste keys for use with other new text selection keys found on the iPhone 6. Hitting shift doesn't replace any of the new keys with additional shortcuts; only the character keys are shifted. The new selection arrows and action keys feel overdue (we think Apple should add them to iPad as well).

iPhone 6 Plus landscape Mail UI


Like the iPhone 6, Apple has included a "Zoomed" display mode that presents larger graphical assets and text for a less eye-straining experience. Those with aging vision will likely trend toward the larger 6 Plus screen with a Zoomed display setting and possibly even larger text, an option that finally opens up Apple's historically compact iPhone to a new demographic of senior users who have trended toward competing devices from Samsung, as is consistently seen in user research published by Consumer Intelligence Research Partners.

iSight Camera

The iPhone 6 Plus shares its Sony-sourced iSight sensor with the iPhone 6, while onboard image processing is handled by the A8 SoC. Like the 6, the 6 Plus takes amazing pictures out of the box, but gets one enhancement unavailable on the smaller model.


Unedited image taken by iPhone 6 Plus camera in near-pitch black conditions.


Apple chose to differentiate the 6 Plus by giving it optical image stabilization (OIS), a hardware solution that minimizes minute movements often present in handheld photography. Apple's solution gathers motion data from the onboard gyroscope and M8 motion coprocessor, then feeds it to the A8 chip's image processor to detect shaking or other movement. Actuators attached to the iSight's lens group receive instructions to counteract shaking motion by moving in equal and opposite directions of detected handset movement.




OIS also makes the Plus a formidable nighttime shooter as stabilization lets the shutter stay open for a longer period of time, amplifying the sensor's already impressive light gathering abilities.

As seen below, the OIS-equipped 6 Plus presents a sharper final product than the iPhone 6 under identical low-light conditions.


Unedited images out of iPhone 6 (left) and iPhone 6 Plus with OIS.


OIS also plays a factor in videography, especially when filming 240fps slo-mo. Due to the fast rate of image capture, the sensor is allowed only a sliver of light per frame, which means the camera must compensate with a wider aperture or higher effective ISO to maintain a noiseless picture. In low-light situations, shooting super slo-mo is nearly impossible with the iPhone 6, but the 6 Plus is more than capable of handling the same dimly lit scenes thanks to the hardware stabilizer.

iOS 8 comes with new shooting modes specifically designed for the iPhone 6, including the aforementioned 240fps slo-mo video and 1080p HD video capture at up to 60fps. In addition, users can stitch together time lapse videos to squeeze long time periods into a short clip.

Apple Pay

Alongside iOS 8, Apple rolled out a new touchless payments system called Apple Pay. Embedded in the iPhone 6 and 6 Plus are NFC radios that communicate tokenized credit card information stored in a secure enclave to a compatible point of sale terminal. Apple is tying Touch ID with each transaction to prevent fraud.

For now, the NFC module is off limits for developers, expectedly so as the company is leveraging the hardware for payments, but that may change in the future.

Apple Pay works with Visa, MasterCard and American Express, as well as multiple banks, and will be accepted at 220,000 locations when it launches in October.

Conclusion

Apple's first foray into the phablet business is largely successful, but we do have a few quibbles with the UI.

We were hoping Apple could do something innovative with the extra screen real estate, something beyond Reachability. Double-tapping the home button to drop down the UI is a nice feature to have, but compared to the competition, Reachability and a custom keyboard are only minor improvements.




That being said, for those attracted to the larger 6 Plus screen, one handed use is likely not even a big issue, given that tens of millions of users already carry around the much larger iPad. If anything, the 6 Plus may serve as a convenient alternative for some to avoid carrying both a phone and an iPad, particularly mobile workers who use iPad-style apps that can be scaled down to work on the 6 Plus screen.

The iPhone 6 Plus is polarizing. For people who want a near-tablet experience, the Plus offers a lot more usable screen space than an iPhone 5s. There's also more to look at when you're perusing photos. And of course many people want (or perhaps need) bigger, more legible type, particularly those with softening eyesight for whom the elegantly small type of past iPhones might be a struggle to read.

For some, the ability of the 6 Plus to nearly reach iPad status is a big plus, if carrying such a large phone makes sense for them. The extra screen size and resolution of the 6 Plus will only appreciate as app developers begin releasing optimized apps for it.

There has been talk of 6 Plus handsets being bent while in a user's front pocket. A YouTube video later demonstrated that the phone's chassis could indeed be made to bend when the right amount of force is applied to the right area, but those results should be obvious to most. Further, we carried around the 6 Plus daily (and even accidentally sat on it) with no damage or signs of flexing. The handset is solid, but just like most smartphones on the market, it has a breaking point. We suggest users handle it as they would any other expensive piece of equipment.




With a best-in-class screen, great battery life and an amazing camera, the iPhone 6 Plus has Apple primed to muscle into the phablet niche currently dominated by Android devices. It truly bridges the smartphone-tablet gap without giving up (too much) portability. For users that can handle -- or want -- the girth, the iPhone 6 Plus is an easy recommendation.

4.5 out of 5


Pros:
  • Gorgeous 1080p display
  • A8 chip and efficient communications package boosts battery life
  • Optical image stabilization for iSight camera
Cons:
  • Large form factor limits pocketability
  • Apple could have done more with the extra screen real estate

Trade in Your Old Phone for Cash

For those looking to turn in their old iPhone for an iPhone 6, AppleInsider put together a list of cash trade-in offers from top-tier electronics buyback services. With up to $335 in return for used iPhone 4, iPhone 4S, iPhone 5, iPhone 5c, iPhone 5s, or Samsung smartphones, trading in old hardware helps reduce the net cost of a new iPhone 6. Top companies include Gazelle, NextWorth, uSell, BuyBack World, and Amazon. AppleInsider also tracks trade-in prices year-round in its Trade-In Cash Payout Guide.

Cases for Protecting Your New iPhone 6 Plus

AppleInsider also rounded up a number of new iPhone 6 Plus cases that can help protect your iPhone 6 Plus from drops, dings, spills, and bumps.
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Comments

  • Reply 1 of 83
    herbapouherbapou Posts: 2,218member
    Quote:

    that the phone's chassis could indeed be made to bend when the right amount of force is applied to the right area, but those results should be obvious to most


     

    Its not obvious to me since same size phones didnt bend when the same force was applied.  At least the iphone 6 is in the clear regarding this issue.

     

    Note that I am still buying that device since I think it will be solid enough for me with a case. Also, they told me at the Apple store that they will replace the device at no cost if this happens to me.

  • Reply 2 of 83
    Crying shame there still are these large image files used, why doesn't AI fix this?

    Oh, the topic: another good review. I just don't understand why AI isn't reporting that Apple if exchanging bended phones with new ones. Or the story on "Apple aware of iCloud brute-force vulnerability six months before ‘Celebgate’"

    http://9to5mac.com/2014/09/25/apple-celebgate-explanation/

    Or this:

    ‘Shell Shock’ command line vulnerability present in OS X, could be bigger than Heartbleed

    http://9to5mac.com/2014/09/25/mac-vulnerability/
  • Reply 3 of 83
    Nice article. At least it was't another meme #bendbashing article. Was funny at first, but got oooold real quick.. After using my 6 Plus for almost a week, I'm very happy with my purchase..

    First few days I honestly thought I might return it. It's the most slippery iPhone I've ever held and really did not like that.

    I decided to try a case though, and glad I did.. Found a case at Best Buy that is slim enough that it's keeps my 6 Plus just as thin as the iPhone 5s WITHOUT a case on! Now that it has some grip I'm much happier.
  • Reply 4 of 83

    the note 3 didn't bend because it has a plastic back compared to the aluminium back of the iPhone 6+. the 6+ is a great phablet and really nice to carry, people need to take care of their devices a case would solve the bending issue, its a phablet not a phone its not meant to be in your pocket, its a 5.5 inch device. 

  • Reply 5 of 83
    Quote:

    Originally Posted by ohm007 View Post

     

    the note 3 didn't bend because it has a plastic back compared to the aluminium back of the iPhone 6+. the 6+ is a great phablet and really nice to carry, people need to take care of their devices a case would solve the bending issue, its a phablet not a phone its not meant to be in your pocket, its a 5.5 inch device. 




    I have the 6 Plus, enjoying it now that I have a case on it. I wasn't worried about bending it, I was more worried about dropping it. It's very slippery.  A good case takes care of that though.. 

  • Reply 6 of 83
    asciiascii Posts: 5,941member

    Don't most people use phablets in the horizontal orientation, typing with 2 thumbs? I think Apple knows this with the new side dock. So Reachability shouldn't be needed most of the time. In a way it's to Apple's advantage that iOS has always supported both orientations, it means more software is automatically phablet ready due to Steve wanting dual orientation support all those years ago.

     

    That said, I wish Mail worked better in portrait mode on the iPad. It shows one message only, with a message list that slides in from the left. Makes sense for a phone, but for the iPad why not have a list of messages in the top half of the screen and a message view on the bottom half, like all email programs used to be on the PC.

  • Reply 7 of 83
    sog35 wrote: »
    iPhone 6+ out scores the iPhone 6......

    some dudes here won't be very happy with this result.....

    paging Tallest Ski...
    paging Tallest Ski...


    TWO DAYS of POWER!
    Best CAMERA in the industry!
    BEST SCREEN in the industry!
    FASTEST CPU in the industry!

    wow.wow.wow.  Cant wait till mine comes in 3 weeks

    Except...the standard 6 benchmarks faster. And I don't think there's a user named Tallest Ski.

    The fact remains that I got a faster device and four times the storage for the same price as the low end Plus which does not fit in my pocket. When I want a bigger screen, my iPad stands ready.
  • Reply 8 of 83
    dreyfus2dreyfus2 Posts: 1,069member

    Was dead set on getting the smaller one, but wasn't really sure. So I did not preorder and decided to go to an Apple Store yesterday morning. While the 6+ did scare me a little at first, I think I can cope with the size. What won me over is how much better the screen size is for my aging eyes. Since iOS 7 I needed glasses to read some things on my 5s (or had to set a font size that left even less on the screen). With the 6+ I do not need glasses and can have a proper amount of content. So, I left with a 6+, after admittedly not even wanting to move up to 4.7" in the first place.

     

    Very good review btw.

  • Reply 9 of 83
    Quote:
    Originally Posted by sog35 View Post

     

     

    But your phone will die halfway through the day while mine will be going strong in day 2.

     

    Plus my 1080 movies will look awesome because there will be ZERO scaling.

     

    Plus my picutures willl blow yours out of the water.

     

    Who cares about paying $99 more on a phone that cost $850?  Like they say you need to PAY to PLAY.  With all the profits my Apple shares gave me this year I will willingly plunk down $850 for my top of the line iPhone 6+ 64GB.  I would get the 128 but I don't have a big music collection or video collection. 


     

    Well, my phone is typically at 50% by the end of the day. And I plug it in nightly just like my iPad, so that's not an issue.

     

    Why would I watch movies on a 5.5" screen when I can watch them on a 9.7" iPad running at 2048 x 1536...or a 3.1MP display? On a device that also has built in stereo sound?

     

    OIS is not the game changer you seem to think. Trust me, I've taken pictures with my 6 at 60+ MPH, in a moving car, and haven't thought "gee, I wish I had OIS". The 6 camera is still just as good, the 6+ just has one small extra feature.

     

    I care, as I'm on a budget. With my iPhone 4 trade in I was able to get the 64GB 6, a case, and a car charger, and pay all the taxes for less than the 64GB Plus would have cost me by itself.

     

    I'm sure you'll like the Plus, but don't kid yourself into thinking it's a quantum leap over the smaller model.

  • Reply 10 of 83
    Quote:

    Originally Posted by TheWhiteFalcon View Post



    And I don't think there's a user named Tallest Ski.

     

    He's vacationing in the Alps right now...

  • Reply 11 of 83
    Quote:

    Originally Posted by sog35 View Post

     

     

    But your phone will die halfway through the day while mine will be going strong in day 2.

     

    Plus my 1080 movies will look awesome because there will be ZERO scaling.

     

    Plus my picutures willl blow yours out of the water.

     

    Who cares about paying $99 more on a phone that cost $850?  Like they say you need to PAY to PLAY.  With all the profits my Apple shares gave me this year I will willingly plunk down $850 for my top of the line iPhone 6+ 64GB.  I would get the 128 but I don't have a big music collection or video collection. 


    Technically there is scaling as iPhone 6+ renders graphics at 3x (forgot exact pixel measurements), before downsizing to 1080p. (Maybe 6s+ or whatever will render at 3x natively)

     

    That being said, I'm a tiny bit bothered that the 6+ has a ~2900 mAh battery. That's the only gripe I have. Still though, I ordered the 6; because I think the 5.5" is too big for me. Regarding the OIS, the comparison images between 6 and 6+ don't show much difference to me so I'm not that bothered.

     

    Also outside the US iPhone prices are much higher. For example, it's actually cheaper to import the iPhone 5s (before the 6/6+ came out) from the US rather than buying it directly in my local currency.

  • Reply 12 of 83




     


    on the youtube video of the iPhone 6+ so called bed test check: min 1:38 the time on the iPhone was 2:26, after the bend test on min 2:18 the time on the iPhone was 1:58. Why would that be I wonder






     
     

  • Reply 13 of 83
    Quote:

    Originally Posted by sog35 View Post

     

     

    What case do you recommend?  I'm looking for the thinnest case possible.  The only reason i want the case is for grip reasons.




    I am still making some minor tweaks to my new real wood wrap for the 6 and 6+.  Helps significantly reduce the slippery feel of the phone, which reminds me of how the 4 felt when it was released.  What's great about it is that it doesn't change the overall form of the iPhone, as it's really more of a wrap than a case.

  • Reply 14 of 83
    Quote:
    Originally Posted by sog35 View Post



    TWO DAYS of POWER!

     




    So why my 4 year old Iphone 4 has THREE DAYS of POWER? Thats is "really innovation" over 4 years :)

  • Reply 15 of 83
    Kind of amazing that the iPhone 6 costs $1,000 (with tax) for the top end model. I know that's cheap compared to prices in other countries, but it's expensive here in the US.

    I think it follows a health care model of economics. These devices will change your life, so if you can afford it, it become priceless.

    Hope this helps Apple to get some very high average selling prices.
  • Reply 16 of 83

  • Reply 17 of 83
    Quote:

    Originally Posted by herbapou View Post

     

     

    Its not obvious to me since same size phones didnt bend when the same force was applied.  At least the iphone 6 is in the clear regarding this issue.

     

    Note that I am still buying that device since I think it will be solid enough for me with a case. Also, they told me at the Apple store that they will replace the device at no cost if this happens to me.




    From the so called evidence that has been provided so far, it is not clear that the same force was actually applied.  Also, there is quite a bit of evidence on the Internet that clearly shows incidents of other large phones, or phablets (I hate this term) having the same issue or worse the screen shattering or the structure of the device completely failing.  What should be obvious is that this device is not meant to be placed in a pocket.  It is too large for that.  Maybe when you are wearing loose fitting pants like dress slacks or cargo pants it would be ok, I still think it would be pretty uncomfortable.  To say nothing of signal attenuation.  For a device of this size, I would highly recommend a holster to carry the device or maybe a small clutch a woman.  I have seen some very attractive ones from the like of Michael Kors and Coach for just such purposes.  When combined with Apple Pay I could even see this being a really good solution for some.

  • Reply 18 of 83
    Quote:

    Originally Posted by TheWhiteFalcon View Post

     

     

    Well, my phone is typically at 50% by the end of the day. And I plug it in nightly just like my iPad, so that's not an issue.

     

    Why would I watch movies on a 5.5" screen when I can watch them on a 9.7" iPad running at 2048 x 1536...or a 3.1MP display? On a device that also has built in stereo sound?

     

    OIS is not the game changer you seem to think. Trust me, I've taken pictures with my 6 at 60+ MPH, in a moving car, and haven't thought "gee, I wish I had OIS". The 6 camera is still just as good, the 6+ just has one small extra feature.

     

    I care, as I'm on a budget. With my iPhone 4 trade in I was able to get the 64GB 6, a case, and a car charger, and pay all the taxes for less than the 64GB Plus would have cost me by itself.

     

    I'm sure you'll like the Plus, but don't kid yourself into thinking it's a quantum leap over the smaller model.




    OIS, larger battery, and better screen are big deals.  OIS is quantifiably better, more so in low light situations.  For some the larger battery and better battery life is a deciding factor.  The screen is quantifiably better as well.  For someone with poor eyesight this is a large issue and will be welcome.  Any one of these might be worth the $100 premium over the iPhone 6.  The fact that you get all three for an extra $100 is terrific.  Now, having a budget is something I am sure almost all of us can understand.  I applaud your decision to have a budget and stick to it.  But, please don't demean someone else's choice either.

  • Reply 19 of 83
    Quote:
    Originally Posted by total View Post

     



    So why my 4 year old Iphone 4 has THREE DAYS of POWER? Thats is "really innovation" over 4 years :)




    Two days of battery life with LTE, faster WiFi by an drastically large margin, more storage, and a much larger display.  To say nothing of the incredible difference in processor and video performance.  Yeah, it is real innovation.

  • Reply 20 of 83
    pmzpmz Posts: 3,433member

    Regarding 802.11ac on the iPhone....

     

     

    My iPhone 5s has no problem getting 115 Mbps download speeds on 802.11n with the newest Airport Extreme.

     

    It could probably do more, but 115 Mbps is what I pay for.

     

    I don't think your tests are a good example of anything.

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