If you recall my last column here on SlashGear, you’ll remember that I lamented the fact that I was unable to reserve an iPhone 6 Plus on launch day due to overwhelming demand before I even had a chance to wake up. I was concerned that Apple has essentially created a preordering system that puts people on the East coast out and leaves those of us over here with a more difficult chance to get the iPhone 6 or iPhone 6 Plus.
There has been a lot of chatter about mobile photography lately, with more than one clip-on lens maker attempting to stake claim to your phone. At the end of the day, what you get is a slightly upgraded picture, but probably one that is more novelty than actually good. Can mobile photography be great, though? The answer is yes, if you have a Beastgrip.
Part of the knock on mobile photography is the lack of controls. Unlike a DSLR, the ability to control things like exposure are typically lost on a smartphone. With increased third-party integration in iOS 8, a new app aims to bring you some of the controls you want on a DSLR, but on your iPhone.
Uh oh! Apple’s newest version of iOS is out, which should be a good thing. As we told you about previously, iOS 8.0.1 fixes a number of issues, and the update added a few more tweaks that should make su all happy. So why the “uh oh” up top? It may be breaking one overriding thing any phone needs: connectivity.
The iPhone's camera has been put to task many times, and the iPhone 6 is no exception. We've already seen a flood of shots taken with the handset appear online, with people comparing them to images taken with other new high-end handsets. If, however, you're curious to see how the iPhone camera itself has evolved over the years, Snap Snap Snap has the answer.
When you sit on a bus or train headed to work - if that’s what you do - and you see everyone with their noses down in their smartphone business, what do you think? Do you think wow, it’d be great to have a conversation with these people, they’re my comrades! Of course not. That’s where this new "Selfie" app comes in.
There’s a bit of a protrusion on the back of the iPhone 6 and the iPhone 6 Plus. It’s the back-facing camera’s rim and lens cover glass. There’s only one way to fix this piece of the iPhone 6 and iPhone 6 Plus. One way to make the back of your iPhone flat. And it’s going to destroy your camera.
Another year, another iPhone, now on its 6th generation, 9th and 10th if you're actually counting models. But how much has changed between these devices? EverythingApplePro does a quick comparison and shows not much, at least when you compare iPhone models to their immediate predecessors.
You could see it coming a mile away. Now that the iPhone 6 and the iPhone 6 Plus are official, luxurious limited edition gold-plated models are sure to pop up. Goldgenie, one of the more prominent brands in such a business, is naturally quick on the scene, but isn't content with just one Elite set but offers practically three 24ct gold collections. Actually six if you count the iPhone 6 Plus versions separately.