Apple is forever famous for its new product’s announcements and talks more about how faster and efficient a new model is than the previous models.
Recently claims like, “The MacBook Air outperforms 98 percent of PC laptops in terms of speed” are making headlines regardless of knowing whether they are true or not.
What’s does recent reports and sources says about the new iPhone 14 launch
There are several rumors that are surfacing around the Apple’s top analyst Ming-Chi Kuo, the statements clearly states that there will be no major improvements in iPhone 14 series as there aren’t any chip upgrades.
If rumors are said to be true, then the reports also claim that iPhone 13’s A15 Bionic chip will be present in iPhone 14. In a tweet thread, Ming-Chi Kuo stated that the Cupertino tech company will use TSMC’s N5P process for the A16.
Some additional features
LPDDR5 RAM and a more powerful GPU would provide minor improvements in iPhone 14. When it comes to the regular iPhone 14, the A15 chip is said to be capable of handling the iPhone 14 and iPhone 14 Max without any additional performance gains. According to Kuo, the chip will be similar to the A15 Bionic, but Apple will rename it for marketing purposes.
Is this a cost-cutting case?
That does not seem to be the case. According to Kuo, the 3nm technique, which is far more powerful and efficient, will not be ready until 2023. For the iPhone 14 generation, Apple had the option of using a 5nm or 4nm platform, although there are no maskable performance benefits with the 4nm process.
Is iPhone 14 performance going to be slow?
You may already know the answer if you own an iPhone 13. The 5nm A15 Bionic chip is one of the most powerful and energy-efficient chipsets currently available in smartphones. In real-world circumstances, you may have seen that phones powered by the 4nm Snapdragon 8 Gen 1 processor have been no match for Apple’s chip, specially when you comes to efficiency and battery life.
The upcoming Apple MacBook Air may face a similar constraint as a result of the same issue. Instead of upgrading to the M2, Apple may select to keep the M1 processor on the MacBook Air and focus on its rumored revamp, which is said to include new color options.
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