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Fatman said:Apple, while you are removing the bezel, please bump screen resolution to 1080 on the iPhone11 successor!
tyler82 said:1) Notch
Sog, your post is idiotic. I don't know if you have the slightest clue about HIPPA and working with health data, but privacy is paramount. There is less than zero chance someone working in research kit and health kit would leave based on privacy. Unless maybe they somehow felt it wasn't strong enough.
boltsfan17 said:Hello again? The iPod Classic is back with new color options /s
I agree with most comments already. The conclusions drawn from these tests seem odd at best and the geek bench test makes no sense in its methodology. In the gaming test you erroneously conclude that disputed the iPhone being ahead 87 to 84% the Samsung would probably win. Clearly you don’t understand how percentages work. The size of the battery doesn’t sway percentages. Given the size disparity of the 2 batteries this means the Samsung used much more gross battery life during this test. It would be helpful if you understood what you were writing an article about.
blastdoor said:This has “flop” written all over it.
I’m more optimistic about the Steve Carrel show though
netrox said:I am one of the wearers to bed because I need it for sleep monitoring and also for alarm. I use AutoSleep which monitors my sleep movement and my heart rate. It's amazing. I recharge mine while I shower.
GeorgeBMac said:ndirishfan1975 said:chasm said:In addition to avoiding fees on any card by paying the balance promptly within a month, paying regularly and promptly also does wonders for your credit rating, though to really maximize your credit rating, it's best to (occasionally) carry a small outstanding balance for a quarter ever few years. People who religiously pay zero interest because they are so prompt in paying off their debt don't get the best ratings from the CC companies for fairly obvious reasons, but there's no need to pay very much interest if you are careful in when it's worth paying off a balance a bit slower than "all at once within the month."
Actually, having a loan that you pay on regularly boosts your credit score. When I paid off my student loan my credit score dropped 35 points within a month. So, in a sense, paying interest boosts your credit score.