- Last Active
We've actually had a pseudo-duopoly for several years - AT&T, Verizon and a smattering of smaller carriers. T-Mo was the largest of these but they still had a hard time competing against the big 2. I have a hard time believing that this merger will harm consumers. If anything it will make T-mo better able to compete.
”The cameras on both phones are amazing and have come so far in the past few years. Any of the smaller discrepancies between the shots can usually be cleared up in only a few moments of quick editing. That leaves the low-light night shots as the true differentiator in crowning a champion.
For well-lit shots, it's a tossup, but if you want to shoot in low light, the iPhone 11 Pro is the clear winner.”
This sums up the entire article perfectly. Even when compared side by side the differences are often quite subtle. On their own, people would be hard pressed to find the differences. On the other hand, low light shots are actually fairly common, and for the average consumer, the significantly better low light performance of the iphone gives it a distinct and clear advantage.
StrangeDays said:Disappointed that there's still no easy/good way to manage bluetooth connections in iOS 13 beyond just disconnecting everything. Considering apple considers wires to be obsolete, you'd think they would at least make it easy to disconnect or connect to a bluetooth device without having to go in to the system app.As I said, it is not intrinsically difficult to go to the settings app to manage your Bluetooth connections, but it is definitely a hassle. An iPhone is a convenience item, and after practically forcing people to bluetooth, it seems they would want to make managing a Bluetooth connection convenient.(I seem to remember people complaining several weeks ago that USB A plugs were not reversible and they had to reverse the plug to get it to fit - that seems like less of an issue than this)
Disappointed that there's still no easy/good way to manage bluetooth connections in iOS 13 beyond just disconnecting everything. Considering apple considers wires to be obsolete, you'd think they would at least make it easy to disconnect or connect to a bluetooth device without having to go in to the system app.Sorry, I didn't realize you were looking for an easy & quick way. But, you got me poking around and I found that there is an easy way -- or two:1) In control center, tap on the bluetooth icon and it disconnects from all bluetooth devices (except Apple Watch)2) In control center, long tap on the bluetooth icon, then long tap on it again -- and it gives you a list of known devices to attach to or disconnect from.