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Some dissatisfied iPhone 5 owners are taking to message boards and social media to complain about finding small nicks, scratches, or scuffs on their new smartphone right out of the box.
Apple Marketing Chief Phil Schiller reportedly tells an iPhone 5 buyer that the scratches and chips found on some new iPhone handsets are "normal" for aluminum products.
Another possible glitch has hit the new iPhone as some users see lines of static flashing across the keyboard when they enter their iTunes password.
The latest reported iPhone 5 problem is a purple flare on the camera screen and on photos when a bright light source is off screen.
Manhattan is growing desperate for natural public spaces, and today we'll review a proposal for the Low Line, a "natural" park housed in an abandoned subway station in the Lower East Side. We'll also show off the latest status symbol in Hollywood used by famous tech pundits like Miley Cyrus and John Mayer, and test-drive Coca-Cola's new ad campaign that lets you personalize a bottle of your favorite soda.
Some smaller carriers will trim $50 off the normal retail price for Apple's next-generation smartphone when they begin selling it tomorrow.
An official with Apple supplier Hon Hai tells the Wall Street Journal that the phone is the "most difficult device" the company has ever made.
Cases for the new phone should reach Apple stores before the end of the month, says AppleInsider.
Apple's sixth-generation smartphone is thinner and lighter, mostly due to its aluminum casing. But this makes the device prone to scuffmarks, chips, nicks, and other quality-control failures.
Bug allowed Apple's new handset running on Verizon to consume precious cellular data while connected to a Wi-Fi network.