During the iPhone 11 launch event — an event that was heavily focused on the camera tech — Apple teased a new feature that it called Deep Fusion. But what is Deep Fusion, how does it work, and how useful will it be for the average user?
There is no point of conclusion when it comes to an iPhone. People will buy it no matter what. They will find a reason to upgrade or migrate, and some don’t even need one. The iPhone’s do sell, no matter the price. User leakage towards Android occur but the iPhone’s are winning more and more fans in spite of it.
But if you opened this page and you are still with us, you may as well read our two cents about the iPhone XS. Price is always a key buying factor too, of course, and while the iPhone 11 Pro and 11 Pro Max are surely expensive starting at $999 and $1,099, respectively, the iPhone 11 starts at what, for a newly minted model, is a pretty reasonable $699, lower with a trade-in.
- Gorilla Glass 6 panels front and back, IP68-rated
- Stunning OLED with superb brightness and sunlight contrast
- Industry-leading A12 Bionic chipset
- Excellent camera experience across the board
- Class-leading stereo speakers audio output
- Design is unchanged compared to last year’s iPhone X
- It’s iOS and it has a ton of restrictions, especially customization-wise
- Storage upgrades are exorbitantly expensive on top of already high base price
- Apple, please put the camera settings in the camera where they belong already!