iPhone 11 Pro Max Disassembles Before Launch, New Battery Design Revealed

iPhone 11 Pro Max Disassembles Before Launch, New Battery Design Revealed

The new iPhones will only arrive on the shelves of the world (or rather the countries that will receive them first) this Friday, but that does not seem to have been a particularly thorny obstacle for the Vietnamese channel. DChannel. The YouTubers faced iFixit and already put their hands on a iPhone 11 Pro Maxby taking apart the device and revealing some of its internal details.

The video is in Vietnamese and has no subtitles registered, so unless someone speaks the language and wants to translate the lines for us, we will need to limit ourselves to the displayed images that, by themselves, already speak a lot.

One of the key changes of the iPhone 11 Pro Max over XS Max is in the drums: The “L” shape remains the same, but the component is significantly thicker and heavier (65g, against 50g in the predecessor). In addition, the design of the part has changed: before, we had two visibly separate cells; The battery now seems to be a single component although it is not known whether the internal design is still two cells or whether Apple has merged everything into a single cell.

The channel also confirmed that the battery of the iPhone 11 Pro Max has 3,969mAh (as we had already seen in an Apple filing with a Chinese regulatory agency), representing a whopping 25% increase over the iPhone XS Max component.

Another difference of the new smartphone compared to its predecessor is in the logic board: it leaves the “L” version of the previous model and returns, in the new, a rectangular plate but much more compact than others used by Apple in iPhones of the past. The card is located between the triple camera module and the Face ID sensor and camera assembly on the front of the device, all of which are also analyzed by DChannelNo big surprises.

We will, of course, watch out for further disassemblies (teardowns) of the new iPhones soon, as well as possible other news that may arise from the bowels of the handsets.

via 9to5Mac