Video: Here’s an iPhone 6 concept that actually makes sense

iPhone 6 Concept Specs and Features

In the wide variety of iPhone 6 concept videos that hit the web on a regular basis, a new clip stands out for potentially showing a next-generation iPhone concept that actually makes sense, considering Apple’s way of doing things. Designer Sam Beckett has imagined an iPhone that’s slightly bigger than the current model in order to accommodate a larger 4.7-inch display. It’s also slightly thinner, with the designer including it in a new “iPhone Air” family. But overall, the iPhone Air looks like a phone you’d expect to see from the Cupertino-based company.

According to Beckett, the phone is 8% larger than the iPhone 5s, and 9% thinner (at 7mm vs 7.6mm for the iPhone 5s), while the display is 17% bigger than the iPhone 5s’. The iPhone Air would have a 1920 x 1080 resolution display with 468 pixel-per-inch (PPI), covered by Sapphire glass. “Some extra space could be potentially utilized by reducing the width of the side bezels and by also slimming down the top and bottom of the phone frame too,” Backett wrote on The Verge forums.

Other features of the iPhone Air include a 10-megapixel camera with an aperture of f/1.8 and a fingerprint sensor. Interestingly, Backett included an iWatch-related hint on the display of the device, where a Healthbook app can be seen, which is the rumored name for Apple’s iWatch-related health and fitness application.

Apple is rumored to launch at least two iPhone models this year, when it comes to screen sizes. Of the specs imagined for this iPhone Air, the only thing that doesn’t necessarily sound reasonable is the Full HD resolution of the display. In the past, Apple has increased screen resolution in a manner that would not encourage fragmentation when it comes to app development, so it will certainly be interesting to see what resolution the bigger iPhones will actually have, and whether they’d actually get to Full HD.

The video showing this iPhone 6 concept follows below.

Via:
The Next Web
Source:
The Verge
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