iPhone 13 and iPhone 13 Pro Max smartphones will reportedly have displays provided by Samsung Display. According to a report, these ads offer a refresh rate of 120 Hz and smooth scrolling. The 120 Hz display was first mentioned in December. In March, the well-known analysts Ming-Chi Kuo, Ross Young and tipsters Jon Prosser and Max Weinbach claimed that the upcoming iPhone 13 Pro models from Apple will be equipped with 120 Hz displays for polycrystalline low-temperature oxide (LTPO).
The latest claims come from South Korean blog The Elec over Macrumors that the two higher tier iPhones – iPhone 13 Pro and iPhone 13 Pro Max – will use RFPCB and will include LTPO thin film transistor (TFT) OLED panels from Samsung Display. In addition, Apple analyst Ming-Chi Kuo, display industry analyst Ross Young, and tipsters Jon Prosser and Max Weinbach have already claimed that these iPhone models will receive 120 Hz displays from Apple.
In December, a report reported that the iPhone 13 Pro and iPhone 13 Pro Max had a 6.1-inch 120 Hz LTPO OLED display and a 6.7-inch 120 Hz LTPO, respectively -OLED display could have. It has also been suggested that this year’s iPhones will have a smaller notch compared to previous models.
The rumor mill has also released information about the iPhone 13’s camera, design, and connectivity. One report claimed that the iPhone 13, iPhone 13 Pro, and iPhone 13 mini may have the same f / 1.6 7P wide-angle lens that their predecessors did. It is predicted that the iPhone 13 Pro Max will offer a wide-angle lens with an aperture of f / 1.5 instead of the wide-angle lens with an aperture of f / 1.6 built into the iPhone 12 Pro Max.
In terms of design, the iPhone 13, iPhone 13 Pro Max and iPhone 13 mini should have the same design as their predecessors. In addition, the upcoming line of products may support mmWave technology in more countries. With the iPhone 12 series, Apple introduced mmWave technology in the USA.
The iPhone 12 Pro series is amazing, but why is it so expensive in India? We discussed this on Orbital, our weekly technology podcast, which you can subscribe to via Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts, or RSS, download the episode, or just hit the play button below.