Because all of the full-screen iPads are inter-compatible with the magnetic iPad accessories [Magic Keyboard, Smart Keyboard Folio, Smart Folio, Apple Pencil 2nd generation (heh)], I assume the magnet arrays are identical. Therefore, you can go take a look at the 3rd generation 12.9-inch iPad Pro teardown, or the 1st generation 11-inch iPad Pro teardown as they do contain these X-Ray graphs.
Finally! It’s been a while…
I heard from some bloggers online that it was LG who made the panel, because these same problems (such as green edges) have happened to LG panels before in various phone manufacturer’s products.
Wait, the Lightning connector assembly is color-coded? That’s something new…
Apple supposedly said that the AirPods Pro features a function which allows the user to tap the case to light the indicator to see the battery level (either fully charged or charging) (this function is only active when the case is charging wirelessly), this may be the module which enables that function. Probably some sort of pressure sensor to sense the tap
The link which reveals this function: https://support.apple.com/en-us/HT207012
I can totally agree that a device’s performance is not affected by its repairability. But while you think that your device’s repairability has nothing to do with you, as you are not a professional repairer, the repairability of the device is very important when you run into a hardware issue. For example, a Thunderbolt 3 port on your MacBook is not working due to a malfunction of the Intel JHL Controller, that’s a motherboard right there, equivalent to nearly 2000 bucks, unless the repairer can perform micro soldering (Apple won’t do that). And who’s paying that fee? You, of course. Your screen cracks, another couple hundred bucks. Your keyboard breaks, no coverage program, bam, more money spent. In the end, you are suffering too. Apple’s gimmick is that they make things so unrepairable that your repairing fee is basically the same as buying another device (a tad bit cheaper), or that they simply don’t repair, so you are forced to buy more devices, and the more you buy, the more money Apple makes out of you.
Possibly, the change of material to a near-transparent material will allow more light to pass through? So the backlighting system can be brighter? Just guessing
Didn't see the ROM module, is that on the back?
I like the iPhone 11 design because it is definitely more durable and has a longer battery life than the previous XR. Only two points I seriously don’t like about it, one is the screen bezel, it’s so thick that it’s really uncomfortable to look at. Another one is the camera design. It does look uglier than XR, and the Ultra-Wide Camera is a quite a bug, When you hold your iPhone 11 with both hands to take a picture, sometimes your left index finger (depends on how you hold your phone) gets into the bottom of the picture (if you’re using the UW Camera), which is annoying. If Apple had thought better about this, they should’ve swapped the positions of the two rear cameras. But overall, I think the iPhone 11 is still a small step forward in Apple’s phone industry as it does have improvements from nearly all aspects of its predecessor.
@ iFixit, a little teardown for the GPU package? Want to see its internal structure.
P.S. Curious about the power supply, do another teardown for that?