Looks like we have another hint at what the next iPhones are gonna look like.
A photo of the front and glass backing of the new iPhone's been shared on Reddit.
The photo caption says that this comes from a friend in the industry and that Chinese manufacturers got the parts last week.
So there's not much here to prove that this is a reliable source.
This is pretty much all based on, hey, I know a guy who knows a guy in China.
So if that's cool with you, the post does also offer a second image with more back panels.
These are soon to be the back of the iPhone 7S, the larger 7S Plus, and then the front and back of the iPhone 8.
The caption suggests that all three models are gonna get wireless charging capabilities.
If you've been keeping score at home on all of these Apple rumors, then it should come as no surprise that Apple may reveal three new iPhone models in September.
Two with an incremental upgrade under the 7s label and then one high-end iPhone 8.
This would commemorate the fact that this is gonna be the tenth anniversary year of the iPhone.
Now it's hard to resist an iPhone rumor tease, and these photos do match up with multiple reports and previous leaks that iPhone 8 is set to pack new features that could implement new camera effects.
Apple has been talking about augmented reality apps, and the model would have an all screen front with the touch ID fingerprint sensor hidden under the glass instead of a stand-alone button.
We're seeing more phones evolve into an edge-to-edge screen.
Samsung's Galaxy S8 has very little framing on the top and bottom and the newcomer Essential phone has a vessel that looks very similar to what we see in the leaked iPhone image where there is only a little cutout in the center for a camera and the screen goes back up to the top corners like little ears.
But with extra features and the all-screen front design, this next iPhone 8 is rumored to cost a pretty penny, perhaps as much as a MacBook around $1,000.
I'm Bridget Carey, you can catch up on all the latest iPhone reports on cnet.com.