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One in eight prefer new iPhone to new partner!

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Thumbnail image for iphone-5c-official-thumb.jpg

One in eight single men would rather have an iPhone 5 than a new partner - according to a recent survey.

The survey of 550 people by money saving website SaleLand.co.uk found that 12% of bachelors would rather get their hands on the recently released gadget than a new love interest.

And a heartless three per cent of those polled said they'd willingly leave their current partner if rewarded with the latest Apple iPhone.

Interestingly, five per cent of those surveyed said they would prefer a non-Apple smartphone to a new partner.

A spokesman for SaleLand.co.uk said regardless of the overwhelming demand for the new phone, the results had still come as a surprise.

He said: "There's been so much excitement building up around the release of the iPhone 5 with many believing it the ultimate smartphone. Nevertheless, you don't expect to see one in eight men prepared to forgo love or even ditch their current partner to get their hands on one."

iphone-5s-r-2.jpgProving that Apple malaise hasn't fully kicked in yet, the Cupertino tech giants have just announced that a record-breaking nine million of the new iPhone 5S and iPhone 5C handsets were sold over their launch weekend.

That's a substantially larger number than the five million sold during the iPhone 5's launch weekend, though it obviously wasn't being propped up by the newly-introduced, cheaper 5C last year.

Though US retailers are claiming that the iPhone 5S (now sold out in the majority of shops) sold in quantities three times as many as that of the iPhone 5C, the large nine million overall sales figure suggests that the colourful 5C did at least hold its own. That's contrary to UK reports suggesting pre-order figures for the handset were dire. Perhaps those hunting an elusive iPhone 5S handset eventually caved and went for the cheaper iPhone 5C instead.

"This is our best iPhone launch yet - more than nine million new iPhones sold - a new record for first weekend sales," says Apple's CEO, Tim Cook.

"The demand for the new iPhones has been incredible, and while we've sold out of our initial supply of iPhone 5s, stores continue to receive new iPhone shipments regularly. We appreciate everyone's patience and are working hard to build enough new iPhones for everyone."

Click here for a full run down on the iPhone 5S, and here for the low-down on the iPhone 5C.

nokiaappletweet.jpgA simple tweet from Nokia having a knock at Apple's new iPhone 5C handset has become a certified Twitter viral smash.

On the night of the iPhone 5C and iPhone 5S launch, Nokia's official Twitter account posted the message "Thanks, #Apple ;)", alongside a picture of the company's colourful Lumia range with the tagline "Imitation is the best form of flattery". It seems as if the Finnish smartphone manufacturers believe Apple took more than a little inspiration from the look of the Lumia's when it comes to the new colourful plastic casing found on the iPhone 5C line-up.

And, even if Lumia sales pale in comparison to iPhones, Twitter users retweeted the hell out of the post. Twitter have revealed that the post was shared and retweeted over 38,000 times since the iPhone's unveiling.

Turn those retweets into some Lumia sales and Nokia/Microsoft would be truly smiling.

iPhone-5s-r-1.jpgIt's only been on sale for three days, but the Apple iPhone 5S's headlining security feature, the Touch ID fingerprint sensor, has already been hacked.

It took just a weekend for German security group Chaos Computer Club (CCC) to break the new Apple security measure.

"A fingerprint of the phone user, photographed from a glass surface, was enough to create a fake finger that could unlock an iPhone 5s secured with Touch ID," the group wrote on their blog.

It wasn't exactly a straightforward process though. Anyone trying to replicate the group's process would first have to find a full and clean fingerprint belonging to the iPhone's owner, then photograph it at 2,400 dpi resolution. After that, the image would then need to be inverted and laser printed on a transparent sheet in 1,200 dpi using a thick toner setting. Next, the would-be hacker would have to use latex milk or white wood-glue to create a mould, spreading it onto the transparent sheet, breathing onto the mould to add moisture before pulling off the completed fake fingerprint.

It's all a bit like something out Mission Impossible, but according to the CCC, it was a relatively easy process to pull, especially considering the potential criminal rewards that could be acquired by hacking an iPhone 5S.

"We hope that this finally puts to rest the illusions people have about fingerprint biometrics," said Chaos Computer Club's Frank Rieger.

"It is plain stupid to use something that you can´t change and that you leave everywhere every day as a security token,"

Scroll down to check out the hack being carried out.

ios-7-logo.pngiOS 7 finally finished downloading to your Apple device of choice? Great, then you'll be delighted to hear that Apple already have iOS 7.0.1 ready to download and update your device too!

The update's a fair bit smaller than the sizeable iOS 7 overhaul that launched this week and was masterminded by Apple's Jony Ive, weighing in at just 13.8MB. Hopefully that'll go some way towards easing the server strain that saw many iOS users wait hours to complete their initial iOS 7 upgrades.

Seemingly only rolling out to iPhone 5S and iPhone 5C owners initially (our iPad Mini still hasn't got the iOS 7.0.1 download prompt), the upgrade promises a number of "bug fixes and improvements", top of the list of which is better support for the Touch ID fingerprint scanner in the App Store.

We'll keep you posted as to any new findings the update brings, and when to expect to see it roll out to older devices.

ifixit-5s.jpgIf you fancy yourself as a bit of a whizz with a screwdriver, you may have your work cut out for you with the newly-released iPhone 5S and iPhone 5C smartphones from Apple. According to DIY gadget repair experts over at iFixit, the latest phones from the Cupertino firm are even more difficult to fix at home than their predecessor the iPhone 5.

The iPhone 5S seems to be the trickier of the two to fix, thanks in part to its new integrated Touch ID fingerprint scanner. A weak connection between the sensor and the phone's Lightning port area adds a "small element of danger" to the repair process, according to iFixit.

That's not the only concern with the Touch ID module, with the team worried about its overall durability.

"We worry about how well the sapphire crystal covering can protect it from degrading over time, like most CMOS fingerprint sensors. It could become a ticking time bomb."

Lastly, the battery unit in the 5S is glued into the casing, unlike the pull-out battery buried under the iPhone 5 chassis, adding yet another difficult element to the repair process.

Similar problems were found with the iPhone 5C, which also suffered from a glued-in battery, a screen that could be damaged if a removal was attempted, and a finicky antenna.

Interestingly, iFixit's teardown saw the team unable to identify the new M7 co-motion processor (the newly-added feature which will help lead to improved fitness and motion-tracking apps),leading them to speculate that it is part of the new A7 processor rather than a discrete chip.

Overall, the new iPhones both got a repairability score of six out of 10. While not a shocking result, it does see both drop a point to predecessor the iPhone 5 which scored a seven out of 10, while competitor Samsung's flagship the Samsung Galaxy S4 managed a very respectable eight out of 10.

apple-ios-7-apps-2.jpgApple's lead designer Sir Jony Ive has given a rare interview with USA Today, in which he revealed the speedy turnaround of the company's latest mobile operating system revamp, iOS 7.

Work began on iOS 7 just back in November 2012, said Ive, an incredibly quick development cycle considering it was ready to show to the world by June 2013, and the fact that it is a considerable revamp for the OS.

The Brit-born knight of the realm's decision to remove elements of skeuomorphism from the iOS look has been widely praised. Ive explained that, in a world now accustomed to touchscreens, references back to real-world objects in the design now seemed anachronistic.

"When we sat down last November [to work on iOS 7], we understood that people had already become comfortable with touching glass, they didn't need physical buttons, they understood the benefits," said Ive.

"So there was an incredible liberty in not having to reference the physical world so literally. We were trying to create an environment that was less specific. It got design out of the way."

"I think a lot of people see simplicity as the lack of clutter. And that's not the case at all," continued Ive.

"True simplicity is, well, you just keep on going and going until you get to the point where you go, 'Yeah, well, of course.' Where there's no rational alternative."

While Ive gave no indication as to what was coming next from Apple ("I'd lose my job" claimed Ive, should he momentarily become loose-lipped) he did state the new iPhone 5S Touch ID fingerprint scanner was exactly what he loved about working for the Cupertino company; the way they can integrate complicated features in a way consumers will see as seamless.

"This right here is what I love about Apple, this incredibly sophisticated powerful technology that you're almost not aware of, it absolutely blows me away," said Ive.

"You can't get this without working cross-functionally."

iPhone 5S UK launch tainted by stock shortages

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iphone-5s-r-3.jpgThis morning's launch of Apple's latest flagship smartphone, the iPhone 5S, has been marred by stock shortages, with both Apple's own retail stores and those of the UK networks struggling to meet demand.

iPhone hunters took to Twitter to state that many of Apple's brick and mortar stores sold out of the handset within an hour of going on sale, including the Regent's Street, Cambridge and Cardiff stores. Those hoping to pick up the gold-coloured version of the handset were likely to have even less luck, with the variant said to be available in extremely limited numbers from the offset, selling out first.

O2 customers however seem the unluckiest of all. Speaking to Tech Radar, a spokesperson for the network stated that there was no in-store stock of the 5S, and that a pre-order wait could last as long as a month and a half

"We won't have iPhone 5S stock in stores to sell but customers will be able to place their order with us in-store. They can also order online or over the phone," said the O2 spokesperson. "If customers are in store they'll be able to get a demo of the phone and place their order with the help of one of our store advisors.

A similar situation was found at EE, with limited numbers of handsets being held back to primarily satisfy 4G customers, while those on the Orange and T-Mobile networks (under the EE umbrella) were straight out of luck.

Vodafone stock levels were said to be slightly better with some stock in stores available on a "first come, first served basis", while Three also confirmed that their customers could "go in store or buy online" if they were on the prowl for the 5S.

While the fingerprint-scanning 5S is in short supply then (and will likely fly onto eBay at extortionate prices any minute now), there are still plenty of the iPhone 5C handsets to go around, which appear to have performed very badly at the pre-order stage.

iphone-5c-official-top.jpgThe annual hysteria that surrounds Apple's mobile phone launches seems to be waning, if the latest iPhone 5C pre-order figures from UK network sources are to be believed.

Speaking to The Guardian, an anonymous network source said that the iPhone 5C had managed just a tenth of pre-order numbers previous generations had hit:

"It's been a big disappointment. We are seeing a decline in the number of pre-orders. They are 60% to 70% less than we were expecting, and we didn't expect them to be massively high given it's not the flagship model."

Given that the most successful iPhone launches have racked up between 75,000 and 100,000 pre-orders, it's a very slow start for the new handset. "This is one tenth of those numbers," said the source.

So what's caused the pre-order decline? A number of factors - for starters, this is the first time in iPhone history that two new models have launched simultaneously, so there will inevitably be cannibalization of sales. Keep in mind that the iPhone 5S, not the 5C is the premium device, and yet the price difference is less than £100. With Apple not opening pre-orders for the 5S, and the 5C landing at such an unexpectedly high price, it's likely many would-be iPhone buyers are holding out until this Friday, when the 5S makes its debut in stores.

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Pre-order opens this morning for iPhone 5c sales online, in Vodafone's shops and telesales. The 4-G ready devices will be available from launch on Vodafone's 4G network - with a choice of either Sky Sports Mobile TV or Spotify Premium included. See below. 


For a limited time, Vodafone is also offering a £20 bill credit to customers who pre-order iPhone 5c online.  This effectively makes the iPhone 5c 16GB free on a £42 price plan, which offers 6GB of data (that's the standard 2GB you get with Vodafone Red 4G-ready plus the '4GB bonus' which is an extra 4GB per month for the duration of your contract for anyone who signs up before the end of October), unlimited calls and texts and a choice of either Sky Sports Mobile TV or Spotify Premium on a 24 month price plan.

 

Vodafone is also offering both 4G-ready SIM Only plans (from £26) and 12 month plans.

 

On Vodafone's 3G plans, customers will be able to get iPhone 5c from £25 a month on a 24 month contract with a £199 upfront contribution. It will be available from £37 on Vodafone Red (3G) with a £19 upfront contribution and from free on the Vodafone Red L (3G) plan at £42. Both Red plans come with unlimited calls, unlimited texts and 1GB and 2GB data respectively. Again, customers pre-ordering online will get a one off £20 credit for a limited time, effectively making iPhone free on £37 Vodafone Red (3G) plans.   

 

Consumer 24 month Vodafone Red 4G-ready plans (including VAT)

 

 

Vodafone Red 4G-ready

Vodafone Red 4G-ready L

Vodafone Red 4G-ready XL

Monthly line rental

£42

£47

£52

Data (until end October)

6GB

8GB

12GB

Minutes

Unlimited

Unlimited

Unlimited

Texts

Unlimited

Unlimited

Unlimited

Sky Sports or Spotify Premium

6 months

24 months

24 months

iPhone 5c 16GB

£19

Free

Free

iPhone 5c 32GB

£129

£79

£19

 

12 month Vodafone Red 4G-ready plans (including VAT)

 

 

Vodafone Red 4G-ready

Vodafone Red 4G-ready L

Vodafone Red 4G-ready XL

Monthly line rental

£52

£57

£62

Data (until end October)

6GB

8GB

12GB

Minutes

Unlimited

Unlimited

Unlimited

Texts

Unlimited

Unlimited

Unlimited

Sky Sports or Spotify Premium

6 months

12 months

12 months

iPhone 5c 16GB

£229

£169

£109

iPhone 5c 32GB

£249

£199

£149

 

 As the iPhone 5s is not being offered on pre-order, Vodafone will publishing prices for the device ahead of its launch on 20 September.

 

You can find more at http://www.vodafone.co.uk/iphone/pay-monthly-iphone/index.htm



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iphone-5c-official-mid.jpgO2 staff may have a headache on their hands come the launch of the iPhone 5S and iPhone 5C handsets. Despite both phones supporting 4G bands, and O2's 4G network launching late last month, it appears the latest smartphone hardware coming out of Cupertino will not work on O2's 4G network, at least not at first.

"The iPhone 5C and 5S will ultimately work on O2′s 4G network, but we are currently waiting for Apple to enable the carrier bundle for our network. We've been advised this will be in the coming weeks," said O2.

Essentially, this looks to mean that, though you'll be able to buy the new iPhones on a 4G contract from O2, you won't actually benefit from the superfast speed.

It's all sounding like a bit of a kerfuffle then, and to slow the tide of complaints sure to flood its way, O2 will be offering £5 off the first month of new iPhone 4G contracts.

"We want to be transparent about this with customers, so we are giving £5 off, and clearly they'll still have 3G connectivity until the carrier bundle is enabled to allow 4G on our network," it states.

O2 will also be offering the new iPhones through their O2 Refresh deals, letting current contract customers upgrade to the new handsets before their current contracts run out. A £120 upfront fee using O2 Refresh would bag you the iPhone 5S on a £37 a month tariff, with 1GB of data and more minutes and texts than any human would/should be able to get through.

Talk-show prankster Jimmy Kimmel is at it again. This time he's taken his crew to Hollywood Boulevard, where he's pulling the wool over the eyes of shoppers, leading them to believe that last year's iPad Mini is in fact the new iPhone 5S, revealed last night.

As a fellow gullible prank victim (long story, my brother once convinced me he was going to be the Foo Fighter's new guitarist) I can't be one to point fingers. But when you've got people licking tablets as you've tricked them into thinking they each come in a different flavour, that's a whole new level of stupid.

Following Jimmy Kimmel's "Twerkgate" prank scandal however, there's a good chance that everyone in this video is a paid actor, so grab that pinch of salt you were saving for tonight's chips.

iphone-5s-camera.jpg"It's much more efficient to teach iPhone to take great photos than it is to teach millions of people to be expert photographers," reads the Apple iPhone 5S press blurb, conjuring an image of a terrifying future in which a sentient iPhone insists on taking the perfect selfie of you against your will.

While we haven't quite reached that photographic dystopia just yet, Apple is certainly waxing lyrical on the quality of the snaps that can be taken with the new iPhone 5S. And even if the rest of the iPhone 5S refresh underwhelms, there's no denying that the iSight camera improvements sound worthy.
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While sticking with an 8MP sensor, Apple has instead chosen to boost the size of the sensor itself rather than up the megapixel count. Each sensor node now measures 1.5 microns, allowing for enhanced detail in colour depth and range.
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Using a new f/2.2 lens rather than the iPhone 5's f/2.4 lens, images will be able to retain more detail and contrast in bright lighting conditions too, while a dual flash with both a warm amber light and cool white light will allow for balanced snaps when images require a more graded light range. If you're shooting action-packed photos, a new auto image stabilisation system (taking multiple shots at once and combining them to deliver the sharpest, most vivid final shot) should ensure subjects moving at high speed still look their best.

But let the photos speak for themselves. Scroll down for a handful more images from the iPhone 5S camera. They're straight from Apple, so may be touched up a tad, but they give a good impression of what to expect.

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21 iPhone 5S and iPhone 5C cases and covers

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You've just shelled out a couple of hundred quid on an iPhone 5S or iPhone 5C pre-order and the thought of your shiny new smartphone slipping through your buttery fingers sends a chill through your heart. But not to worry! Smartphone case retailers are already clamouring to get your new Apple wonder-phone kitted out, with Proporta already offering 21 iPhone 5S and iPhone 5C cases and covers.

"With any new Apple model, it's a race against the clock for accessories manufactures such as ourselves, and the timing of these new iPhone models will definitely see us wanting to have cases and screen protectors in stores as soon as possible," said Proporta's Lynnette Prigmore.

Click below to check out designs from the likes of Ted Baker and the V&A Museum.

iPhone-5-official-02.pngSay goodbye to the iPhone 5, with last year's flagship smartphone from Apple set to be discontinued in the wake of the newly-unveiled iPhone 5S.

To my memory, that's the shortest shelf-life of any iPhone to date. But it's hardly surprising; not only did Apple reveal a new flagship handset tonight, but also a cheaper smartphone in the form of the iPhone 5C. Occupying the cheaper price point that the iPhone 5 would have slipped down into, it also sports similar specs to last year's model, while giving Apple an all-new colourful product to promote at the same time. The iPhone 4 will now also be discontinued, unsurprisingly.

However, the iPhone 4S lives on! For those looking to get in on the Apple-action super cheap, the 8GB iPhone 4S will now become the free option on contracts.

iphone-5s-r-3.jpgApple have lifted the covers off the iPhone 5S, the successor to the iPhone 5 and the premium option over the newly-revealed cheaper iPhone 5C.

The headlining feature is the smartphone's new (and long-rumoured) fingerprint scanner, which Apple calls Touch ID. It's 170 microns thin and sits within the Home button, scanning your sub-epidermal skin layers with a definition up to 500ppi.

Reading in any orientation, it can be used to unlock your phone or used instead of an iTunes password when making purchases. Made from sapphire, it should be safe from scratches which could otherwise affect its readings. All fingerprint scans are encrypted, and "secured inside a secure enclave", for tinfoil-hat wearers worried about the prints falling into the wrong hands.
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Sporting the brand new A7 processor, Apple claim the chipset inside the iPhone 5S is the first 64-bit chip available in a smartphone, with the new iOS 7 operating system and all native apps now optimised for 64-bit performance. It boasts over 1 billion transistors.

Overall, the A7 chip will give a 40x boost to CPU performance, with a 56x leap in graphics performance. Apple showed off the graphically demanding Infinity Blade 3 to hammer home the point. OpenGL ES 3.0 will also be supported by the chip.

The iPhone 5S will also sport the M7 chip, a new addition to the iPhone line that continuously measures motion data through the accelerometer, gyroscope and compass, and will enable all-new experiences in health and fitness apps.
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In terms of camera specs, the iPhone 5S will sport an 8MP sensor, with redesigned five-element Apple-designed lens with an F2.2 aperture. The sensor has a 15% larger active area, packing in pixel 1.5 microns, going for the "bigger pixels is better than more pixels" approach that HTC took in the HTC One's Ultrapixel camera system. A dual LED flash system (one LED being cool white, the other a warm amber), also features. When combined in over 1,000 variations, the flash can dish out just the right colour balance straight off the bat. Auto image stabilisation will also feature, as will a new 10 fps burst shooting mode. Slow motion shooting at 720p / 120fps will also be supported for the first time.

Though looking almost identical to the iPhone 5, it will be available in three different colours - silver, "space grey" and gold, just as was rumoured. The chassis will be made of a high-grade aluminium - far more durable than the glass-backed days of the iPhone 4 and 4S.

Battery life for the iPhone 5S is said to be 10 hours of 3G talk time, 8 hours of 3G web browsing, 10 hours of LTE or Wi-FI browsing, and a whopping 250 hours of standby.
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In terms of pricing, you're looking at $199 for the 16GB version, $299 for the 32GB model and $399 for the 64GB daddy. UK pricing is £549 for the 16GB model, £629 for the 32GB model and £709 for the 64GB version. New cases will also be available at $39 a go, £35 in the UK.

The phone will be hitting stores on September 20. No pre-order available this time around, so better dust off your queuing shoes.

iphone-5c-official-top.jpgApple have finally confirmed the long-rumoured iPhone 5C handset. It's set to be the cheap option in the iPhone tonight, sitting below the new top-tier iPhone 5S handset.

Following months of rumours and analyst speculation, the new entry to the iPhone line has been confirmed to come in a number of colours, looking almost identical to the many leaks that have hit the web over the past few weeks.

The back and sides of the iPhone 5C are made from a single piece of hard-coated polycarbonate plastic, with white, blue, green, red, and yellow colored cases available. Apple's Phil Shiller claims you "won't see seams, or part lines, or joins." Despite being Apple's "budget" offering, the handset looked very neat, similar in style to Nokia's Lumia line-up.
iphone-5c-official-mid.jpg
Very similar also to the iPhone 5, the handset features a 4-inch Retina display, and is powered by the A6 processor. It also shares the iPhone 5's 8MP camera, with an improved FaceTime HD camera around the front. The handset will also support "more LTE bands" than any rival smartphone. It will come running the new iOS 7 operating system

Custom cases made from a "soft-feel" silicone rubber will also be available, offering an additional colour option to mix-and-match on the handset, and priced at $29 a pop.

The iPhone 5C will start at $99 for the 16GB model, rising to $199 for the 32GB model, both based on two-year contracts. SIM-free and off contract in the UK, that'll be £469 for the 16GB model and £549 for the 32GB version, which, sadly, will unlikely be the sort of saving that British consumers were hoping for.

Pre-orders for the handset open on September 13, with the phone hitting stores on September 20.

apple-ios-7-apps.jpgApple have announced that the iOS 7 mobile operating system update will be landing on September 18 2013, hitting the iPhone 5 and iPhone 4S as well as the latest handsets set to be revealed tonight.

First announced back in June, iOS 7 is a major re-working for the operating system, visually looking cleaner and more "flat", in line with the new software head Jony Ive's design ethos.

Features include redesigned native apps and icons, tile-based multi-tasking, iTunes radio and AirDrop for local file sharing over Wi-Fi.

New additions revealed today include a new male voice for Siri in the US and other select territories, as well as remixed ringtones alongside brand new tones.

apple-ios-7-apps-2.jpgApple's iPhone 5S keynote kicked off in traditional fashion, with CEO Tim Cook speaking about the companies current business and retail details.

And Cook had a big stat to drop at the start of the event - by the end of September 2013, Apple will have sold their 700 millionth iOS device.

In terms of retail, Cook said the company would be "turning [the] focus back home", revealing a new architecturally astonishing store in Stanford, California, with an attractive glass-fronted design.

Cook also spoke of the iTunes Festival currently taking place in London, with 30 world-class acts playing over 30 nights in the capital. Streaming to over 100 countries, over 20 million entered the lottery for free tickets.

We'll have more from tonight's launch event as the evening progresses, so keep checking back for more.

Could this be the cheap and cheerful iPhone 5C, breaking cover on video ahead of tonight's expected official unvieling?

Spotted by Phone Arena over on the Youku Chinese video hosting site, the 15 second clip shows a handset seemingly running Apple's iOS 7 operating system, in an iPhone-sized handset that looks to be cased in baby-blue plastic.

The user swipes through some iPhone homescreens before opening up the Safari browser, and then that's your lot. No multi-angle view, no close-ups.

Sure, it looks like the real-deal - the cheap handset is said to be cased in colourful plastic, teased by Apple itself with tonight's event invite tagline stating to expect something to "brighten everyone's day".

But then, when you've got the latest, most keenly anticipated Apple product of the last 12 months sitting opposite you, in full working order, you manage only to grab a fifteen second clip? Fishy, right? It's almost as if the poster didn't want us to get a good look at the device. Like it's a fake or something, a modified iPhone 5 perhaps?.

Hmm. Well, with only a few hours to go until Apple open their toybox themselves, we'll soon know for sure what's hitting their stores. Check back at 6pm BST for all the launch day details.

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