iPhone 14 Pro case innovation

In vain, no one knows about this iPhone 14 Pro case innovation. Leave a comment

From year to year, various functions and structural elements are gradually changing in iPhones. Apple updates and improves the capabilities of the smartphone.

However, one problem has persisted throughout the life of the iPhone. I had given up hope that they could ever get rid of her. I am sure that not everyone experiences this, but the question is relevant to me.

We are talking about the conversational speaker.

In absolutely every iPhone, this “notch” begins to clog after a month. And after 3 months, the grid already had to be cleaned. Sometimes more often, depending on the model.

You usually had to use a cotton swab (or disk) and an alcohol solution to do this. They clean the speaker mesh well and remove layers of dirt and dust. True, this does not always help. Some elements still linger on the grid and settle.

This was the case, for example, with my iPhone 13 Pro. Six months later, I stopped talking through this speaker because I practically did not hear anything. Various cleaning methods did not save the situation.

I’m looking forward to comments about dirty ears, pockets, etc. No, cleanliness is always maintained in the pocket where the iPhone usually lies. Only some pile from the fabric can fly into the speaker, and that’s it. The ears are OK too. How my iPhones get so clogged is unknown.

What’s new with the iPhone 14 Pro?

The shape of the cutout for the earpiece.

If it was with more suitable angles in the past generation, now they are a little more beveled. Yes, and iPhone 14 Pro became a little thinner and more comprehensive. And the display in this part seems to deviate slightly from the frame by a millimeter.

As a result, various debris that flies into the speaker does not accumulate on the grid itself but on the bottom of the cutout. This made cleaning much more straightforward. You don’t even need a toothpick to remove the dirt. It is easily removed by hand.

And if some large grains fly into the speaker, they get stuck a little in the cutout and are easily blown through.

As a result, the speaker remained clean for a month and did not even give reason to think that it would someday clog, as was the case with previous iPhones.

Thanks, Apple!

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