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ipilya said:what I don't understand... how did he buy it "new" if it was released in 2011.... that is a 3 year difference from when he bought it. Wasn't this phone already out of circulation?
And the article doesn't tell when in 2014 the iPhone was purchased and when in 2016 it cought fire.
AppleInsider said:The damage is unlikely to affect the structural integrity of the building, but could pose a safety hazard to shoppers or passersby if the glass shatters.
But it's interesting that it cracked at all. The roof seems to apply an uneven load to the glass sheets.
If true it won't help to just exchange the glass, the next one would crack as well...
sweetheart777 said:Although I’m rooting for Apple silicon to debut with 12 Cores, eight cores and 16 threads on the Intel MacBook Pro will be hard to beat.
I'm pretty sure the Mac Book Pro 13 with Apple Silicon SoC will be able to match the performance of the fastest MacBook Pro 16 with an Intel CPU.robaba said:Seems like 3nm might be a starting prerequisite if Apple plans on a massive Pro chip like some are suggesting.
Two dies, 16+4 cores each, N5P node, uses TSMC's LIPinCon, and put together with CoWoS.
There you have it – sales start june, 21st 2022....
With Qualcomm's 845 produced in Samsung's 10LPP Apple will be the only one to have 7nm SoCs in most of 2018.
But at the end of 2018 we may see Kirin 980 at 7nm too. Transistor count for Kirin 970 is already 5.5 billion and chip size is ~97mm² - that's very big for a non-Apple SoC.
I think HiSilcon will aim for that density improvement 7nm has to offer.
The modem doesn't have to be integrated on die - Apple could integrate the modem into the PoP (SoC + RAM + modem). Intel is rumoured to bring production of the next-gen modem inhouse (10nm process, same desity as TSMC's 7nm).
Chris Gibbs said:There are no VW T6's in the USA, and VW have no plans to import them we've been told numerous times by VW. So this NY Times piece makes little sense.
AppleInsider said:According to the company, the 3-nanometer process will provide quite a few benefits over earlier processes, even the relatively recent 5-nanometer. Compared to 5nm, 3nm will have a 15% greater transistor density, boast a performance increase of between 10% and 15%, and offer energy efficiency savings of between 20% and 25%.