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dr. x said:sergioz said:I am on Apple side here. Third-party batteries blowing up iPhones and tarnishing brand. This right to repair is a two way stick. One side is good for users because third-party replacements parts are cheap, but unfortunate for Apple because once something goes wrong it’s Apple’s fault.In Asia, such unauthorized 3rd party repairs is everywhere though not always cheaper than Apple authorized repairs. In the earlier years of iPhone, many goes to these repair stores (since Apple did not have a presence here back then) and guess what is the common feedback/experience most who did (among my friends) shared? Poor quality repairs, sometimes even induce new problems such as damaged edges, touch sensitivity degraded, etc. And guess what? These people don't go to those 3rd party unauthorized store anymore. Now that Apple has expanded presence (both authorized 3rd party repairs as well as own Apple Store), every single day at every single operating hours, the Apple Store is so overwhelmed and wait time can be 2 hours if walk-in without appointment. Now they are opening another store in the country.On a personal experience, I had poor experience even with authorized 3rd party repair store. Now - I only visit Apple Store even if it is further away. I want the peace of mind and absolute coverage should something goes wrong (degradation post-repair).
Excellent news and I will jump onto it when available.
The ability to mask the real email address is not a new technology. Namecheap.com's WhoisGuard feature is the same approach which masks real email address with random generated email address and it changes every 7 days (at max setting).
Nonetheless, it is really great that Apple is offering this feature with its 'Sign In with Apple' service offering.