Release information, colors, cameras, and more for the iPhone 14 pro

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What’s new in the iPhone 14 Pro cheat sheet. The “Dynamic Island” is a cut-out that adjusts in size in response to alerts, like as calls or Face ID use, AirPods being charged, and background activity. The redesigned display has thinner bezels and is now 1,600 nits brighter. Additionally, the maximum peak brightness for use in sunshine is 2,000 nits. Thanks to breakthrough technology that enables refresh rates as low as 1Hz, there is now an Always-on display. A new LTPO panel also allows for a screen that is significantly dimmed for low-power mode.

Apple eventually unveiled the iPhone 14 Pro and iPhone 14 Pro Max during its September event, following months of leaks and rumours. And these two iPhones bring about some major changes. The iPhone 14 Pro no longer has the controversial display notch, but it also has a new 48-megapixel main camera, a new A16 Bionic engine, and other upgrades. This update to the iPhone Pro actually gives a lot more than the normal iPhone 14 or iPhone 14 Plus, making it one of the most remarkable in recent memory.


  • A new 48MP camera promises more detail-rich photos and improved low-light photography, with up to 2x performance than the iPhone 13 Pro, thanks to Apple’s new Photonic Engine. ProRAW can also be used with uncompressed 48 megapixel photos, enabling more editing flexibility for adjusting white balance and tone mapping. All three cameras (main, telephoto, ultrawide) all get improved low-light photography. A new flash with 9 LEDs helps facilitate this. For video, there’s 4K resolution up to 40 frames per second for Cinematic mode, and the new action mode is put to use for improved video stabilization.

  • A new A16 Bionic chip mixes the power of 16 billion transistors with efficiency. It’s built on a 4-naonmeter process, with a 6-core CPU that beats the A15 Bionic, yet sucks up less power than the competition; think the Snapdragon 8 Gen 1. There’s a 5-core GPU more with 50% more bandwidth and a display engine to power the Dynamic Island. The Neural Engine can now handle 17 trillion operations per second to help aid computational photography.

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