- Cara Delevingne calls out Justin Bieber for ‘ranking’ wife Hailey’s friends Friday 9:07 PM
- Fans defend Jenna Marbles after some people claimed she mistreated her dogs in a recent video Friday 8:37 PM
- ‘Friends’ gets reunion special on HBO Max, fans go wild Friday 7:37 PM
- Why you should drop everything and start reading ‘Lore Olympus’ Friday 6:27 PM
- ‘Boogaloo’ memes are trying to organize a second civil war—and they’re spreading fast Friday 3:48 PM
- People are disturbed by these McDonald’s-scented candles Friday 3:47 PM
- Season 2 of ‘The Witcher’ is in production Friday 3:16 PM
- Here are some cringey billboards Bloomberg ran in Arizona Friday 2:51 PM
- PewDiePie returns to YouTube after 37-day hiatus Friday 2:01 PM
- Why was a Republican Party Facebook page co-managed by someone in Turkmenistan? Friday 1:26 PM
- The shorthand guide to ‘Star Wars: The Clone Wars’ Friday 1:07 PM
- Congress urges Tinder to screen for sex offenders Friday 1:03 PM
- Video shows 9-year-old threatening suicide after being bullied Friday 12:01 PM
- Ex-Goldman Sachs CEO says he might vote Trump because Sanders is too mean to him Friday 11:40 AM
- Twitch streamer says she was banned for body painting Friday 11:39 AM
Apple’s forthcoming smartphone, expected to be an iterative update to the iPhone 6 and iPhone 6 Plus, is likely to debut in September. Last year’s iPhone 6 announcement was held on September 9 and the phone became available 10 days later, on September 19.
It’s well known that every major Apple hardware release dominates the tech news cycle, and it’s no surprise that the same is true of sales. In 2014, sales of Samsung’s Galaxy Note 5 suffered when the phablet hit shelves after the iPhone 6 and iPhone 6 Plus, the first Apple phones to feature the larger screen sizes popularized by Samsung’s own Galaxy line.
Samsung’s Galaxy Note 5 is expected to have a 5.7-inch Super AMOLED display and a cutting edge “all-in-one” Exynos 7422 processor that combines the CPU, GPU, RAM, internal storage, and LTE hardware into a single system on a chip.
Taylor Hatmaker has reported on the tech industry for nearly a decade, covering privacy and government. Most recently, she was the Debug editor of the Daily Dot. Prior to that, she was a staff writer and deputy editor at ReadWrite, a tech and business reporter for Yahoo News, and the senior editor of Tecca. Her editorial interests include censorship, digital activism, LGBTQ issues, and futurist consumer tech.