20 expert reviews - 0 user reviews
We have collected 20 reviews of the Apple iPhone 5. Experts rate Apple iPhone 5 8.7/10. Reviewsor.com helps you find reviews, best prices, user reviews of the Apple iPhone 5 and Apple SmartPhones.
It's finally here. To the delight of many subscribers, T-Mobile has debuted the iPhone 5 on its network. At a relatively affordable $149 up front, this device boasts a bigger 4-inch screen than its predecessor in a ridiculously thin and light design, as well as an improved camera. What makes the T-Mobile version particularly compelling is the carrier's new no-contract plans and HD Voice support. Although 4G LTE coverage is limited for now, T-Mobile's iPhone 5 is a very strong value.Editor's Note: Portions of this review were taken from our Verizon Wireless review of the Apple iPhone 5.Click to EnlargePut simply, the iPhone 5 is a marvel of engineering. Apple stretched the screen from 3.5 inches to 4 inches while cramming in a higher-capacity battery and 4G LTE. The result is a design that weighs a mere 4 ounces and measures just 0.3 inches thick. Not only is the iPhone 5 the thinnest smartphone on the market, but it's about an ounce lighter than the iPhone 4S.The 5-inch Samsung Galaxy S4 and 4.7-inch HTC One weigh 4.6 and 5.04 ounces, respectively, so you're trading a larger screen for a heavier device. The HTC One's glass-and-aluminum body nearly rivals the iPhone 5 in terms of build quality, but the S4's polycarbonate shell feels cheaper.
Updated on 31/05/2013 with more sample shots from the camera There's a very simple way to describe the Apple iPhone 5: thinner, lighter and a bit taller than the iPhone 4S. While that gets across the general look of the phone, it rather underestimates what's gone into the design to achieve this. For starters, Apple has managed to shave 1.4mm of the thickness of its previous phone. When you compare them side-by-side, what Apple has done is immediately obvious. While the iPhone 4S' screen and back bulged out from the side, the iPhone 5 has a flush back, while the screen is barely raised at all. There's no denying that the iPhone 5 is impressively thin It's easy to tell the difference is size from photos, but weight's an altogether harder thing to describe. In pure stats, the iPhone 4S weighed 140g, while the iPhone 5 is 28g lighter at just 112g. Trust us, this is a big difference and it's immediately noticeable when you pick the iPhone 5 up: you get the feeling that it simply should weigh more, it's that light. While the iPhone 4S and iPhone 5 are clearly related, there are some cosmetic changes to the new model, which give it a different look and help keep the weight down. Gone is the all-glass rear, replaced instead with an aluminium panel that covers most of back of the phone, bar two glass panels at the top and bottom.
Recommended awardThe excitement of the rumour mill, the titillation of every leaked photo led to higher than ever levels of expectation over the iPhone 5 features, and while the announcement was greeted with some derision at the lack of perceived headline improvements, the record sales tell an entirely different story.Given the underwhelming changes to the iPhone 4S, the iPhone 5 launch really needs to re-energise customers to prove Apple can repeat the game-changing trick it managed with the iPhone 4.The iPhone 5 price is predictably high, so consumers will need to bear that in mind too when looking for their next smartphone.So is the Apple iPhone 5 the greatest smartphone ever, and did it finally see Apple ascend to the top spot in our 20 best mobile phones chart? Or was it a case of too little, too late... and what about those darned Maps, eh?DesignWe'll begin in the traditional manner: how the thing actually feels in the hand. With the iPhone 5 there will be many types of prospective buyer: the upgrader from the 4 (or more-money-than-sense iPhone 4S upgraders), those tired of their Android handset and those taking their first steps in the smartphone market and want to get one of them iThingies their friend/child has.
Three days after it was released, 5 million copies had already been sold in a dozen countries, despite mixed reactions. For some it lacks innovation; others see it as the next step forward... Ever since its launch, the 5th generation of the legendary iPhone has been shrouded in controversy. Thinner, lighter, longer, more powerful and with a new version of iOS, is the iPhone 5 really an improvement over the 4S? Is it a good smartphone with effective multimedia functions? Does it live up to the hype? It's 28 grammes lighter than the iPhone 4S (112 g, compared to the 4S's 140 g and Galaxy S3's 133 g), 8.6 mm longer and 1.7 mm thinner, with an aluminium back instead of glass. The iPhone 5 may not be a vast visual break from the 4S (the outer rim remains unchanged and the back is still flat), but it's certainly a successful revamping. Though abandoning the 3.5" screen of yore, Apple carefully avoided oversizing the iPhone by giving it the same width as the 4S. It's both light and comfortable as a result. The new iPhone is as easy to use with one hand as ever. As far as design is concerned, there's no doubt about it: we are definitely in the presence of an iPhone. Apple has once again bet its money on consistency.
AT&T was Apple's first love. Thanks to the now-famous five-year exclusivity agreement, AT&T built up a huge population of fans who may now be interested in trading up to the iPhone 5 ($199/16GB, $299/32GB, $399/64GB with contract; $649-$849 without contract). While all the iPhone 5 models work the same in many ways, the carrier does make a difference, so we're testing them individually. AT&T's iPhone 5 offers the same Editors' Choice-winning hardware and software as the Verizon model does, but with a few twists. AT&T allows simultaneous voice and data, which makes the iPhone a much better car GPS when paired with a third-party app like Navigon. Depending on where you live, AT&T's iPhone may offer even faster Web page and game downloads than Verizon's model does. But AT&T's unit isn't unlocked for foreign use, and won't roam on LTE networks outside the U.S. and Canada. iPhone 5 Basics and Call QualityFor the basics, read our in-depth Verizon Wireless iPhone 5 review. In short, the iPhone 5 is a beautifully built, fast and powerful smartphone with an unparalleled range of third-party apps.
The iPhone 5. As in five million units sold over the course of a ? weekend. Can't say no to that. This is the latest installment in the smartphone series that changed the mobile phone industry and we can understand people couldn't wait. Now, what is it they couldn't wait for? The Apple iPhone 5 brings the long anticipated larger screen and more capable internals that we already know are ready to trade blows with the most powerful chipsets out there. There's also the new slender, slimmer body that no photos really do justice to. If all of Apple's claims are true then the iPhone 5 is a real engineering masterpiece - double the performance in a more compact package without sacrificing anything in terms of battery life. They could've done worse. A lot worse. But this is Apple telling you to prepare to be wowed. So you have every right to play hard-to-please. Should the iPhone 5 be worried about not doing quite enough in terms of new design and features? That question sounds ridiculous considering the sales numbers. But there's a long-term perspective that goes beyond a record-breaking opening weekend.
‘Mixed' was the only way to describe the reaction to the launch of Apple's iPhone 5. While plenty of folk said Apple had created its best iPhone ever, with its new slim chassis and bigger display, others were disappointed that there wasn't a real USP to make them want to go out and buy it. So, if you already have an iPhone, is it worth spending the 529 (for a 16GB version,) or the 64GB model at 699? 3G have also posted a seperate review of iOS 6 which runs on Apple's iPhone 5 that you can read by clicking here. The preceding iPhones have all looked pretty similar, but the iPhone 5 has a different, stretched appearance – rather as if the iPhone 4S had been run over by a steamroller. Not only is it longer but it's thinner too – and lighter, weighing only 112g. That starts to put it on a par with the latest Android handsets, and does make the older iPhones seem distinctly cumbersome. The back of the handset also looks different. Instead of the one piece of glass that we have seen in the past, the iPhone 5 has an aluminium reverse sporting two strips of glass at the bottom and top. It looks great – although the metal does attract scuffs easily. Mind you, you won't see it for long because you'll be rushing out and buying a case because the iPhone 5 feels as fragile as its earlier incarnations. The other big difference – apart from the longer display – is the FaceTime snapper, which now sits in a more centred location.
Most people anticipated seeing the iPhone 5 surface last year but, of course, Cupertino had different plan, instead opting to beef up the iPhone 4's internal hardware and leave its chassis virtually untouched. Apple received a lot of criticism for this decision, though that didn't dampen sales, as the iPhone 4S kept Cook and company near the top of the proverbial food chain for yet another year. The sixth-generation iPhone has finally landed following months of rumors and speculation, and this time there are plenty of changes internally and aesthetically. It addresses a number of concerns that critics have raised over the past year, but as with any high-profile launch (and especially with Apple products), new complaints have already surfaced. We'll investigate these and more as we put the iPhone 5 under the microscope. Apple has almost completely redesigned the iPhone's exterior, yet it still looks very much like the iconic handset everyone is familiar with. For the first time in the iPhone's history, Apple bumped the screen size up -- albeit slightly. The 4-inch display retains the same 326 PPI density as its predecessor with an effective resolution of 1,126 x 640.
Apple's iPhone 5 brings its screen size up to par with Android competitors while simultaneously getting lighter, faster and sleeker.Apple may not know it, but it has a lot to prove with the iPhone 5. Though it created the modern smartphone market with the original iPhone five years ago, the last year has seen its lead diminish. Serious competitors have begun nipping at its toes, all running Android, an operating system developed, updated, and distributed for free by Google. iPhones continue to fly off shelves, but the vast majority of smartphones sold now run Android. It has become the Windows of the smartphone era. If you're not buying an iPhone for any reason, chances are you're going to get an Android phone. Companies like HTC, Motorola, LG, and Samsung constantly iterate on their designs, pumping out new phones three or four times a year, and Google itself releases two major updates to Android every year. This year, half a dozen strong Android phones challenge the iPhone, and Samsung has gained so much popularity that it has done the impossible and made its newest phones, the Galaxy Note 2 and Galaxy S3 available on all U.S. carriers (and many others around the world).
"It's the same thing with a bigger screen." "It doesn't have NFC." "Android phones have had 4G LTE for ages." Immediately after Apple announced the iPhone 5 ($199), lots of people started questioning whether Apple had done enough to stay in the smartphone vanguard. While these sentiments have some validity, the iPhone 5 does, in fact, have that "wow" factor. All you have to do is hold it in your hands. Actually, make that hand. You only need one.Despite sporting a bigger 4-inch display, Apple's sequel to the iPhone 4S is faster, sports a better camera and lasts longer on a charge. Plus, you get the goodies inside iOS 6, from Facebook integration and free turn-by-turn navigation (finally) to a fun new way to share photos. Is that enough? We put the Verizon version of the iPhone 5 to the test to see if it was worth the wait.Click to EnlargePut simply, the iPhone 5 is a marvel of engineering. Apple stretched the screen from 3.5 inches to 4 inches while cramming in a higher-capacity battery and 4G LTE. The result is a design that weighs a mere 4 ounces and measures just 0.3 inches thick.
The iPhone 5 is available, but only for those who pre-ordered right away on September 14th and were willing to stand in line at an Apple Store or pay big bucks on an auction site. For the second year in a row, Apple decided to unveil a new iPhone in the run-up to the fourth quarter, instead of in June at WWDC. Last Q4, Apple saw record revenues as the iPhone 4S hit store shelves. It seems as if the company is hoping to strike gold two years in a row as we head into the all-important holiday buying season. Strangely, Apple's calling this latest model the iPhone 5, while the most recently released iPad dropped the number designation and was branded only with "new." However, on the rear of the handset, there's only "iPhone" printed. It's clear that Apple's intentions are to make just one flagship product per year (for now, anyway), and the company is going so far as to call this iPhone the biggest thing to happen to the iPhone line-up since the original. That statement is true in two ways. For one, the iPhone 5 is the first major overhaul since the iPhone 4 was released. Yes, the 4S added Siri, a new camera and a faster CPU, but it was essentially the same design.
The iPhone 5 ($199/16GB, $299/32GB, $399/64GB with contract; $649-$849 without contract) is the best iPhone ever. It takes the iPhone's traditional advantages, like the well-designed consistent hardware and interface, amazing apps, and robust retail support, and literally extends them. If you have an older iPhone and you've been wondering, "should I upgrade?," the answer is a clear yes. Everything is better here. Better body, better screen, better camera, better mind. Compared with the iPhone 4S , it's faster, less frustrating, and less fragile. And with even-older iPhones, there's no comparison. In this review, we're focusing on the Verizon Wireless iPhone 5 (64GB) . We'll test the other carrier's models as we get them. For a perspective on potential differences and what the other carriers have to offer, see, "Which iPhone 5 Carrier Should You Choose?" If you're a Verizon customer who's smartphone shopping with an open mind, I can confidently say, the iPhone 5 is a very good phone, but it's not always the best phone. The Samsung Galaxy S III and the Motorola Razr M, our other top choices on Verizon, make better in-car GPS units, for instance.
They come hard, they come strong! That's simply the reality of things nowadays for Apple, as competition from all corners has seemingly caught up with the iPhone 4S, and in some cases, surpassed it even. Not only are these competing devices boasting larger displays, faster processors, and higher capacity storage on paper than what the iPhone 4S had to provide, Apple's pride and joy still somehow managed to stiffen the competition with its imposing mindshare. Last year, when Apple unveiled the iPhone 4S, many were wondering if the renowned company has lost its magical touch – maybe from all the years of being complacent with its past laurels and successes. Perhaps, that kind of attitude was the requisite inspiration that spurred its rivals to fight back with a vengeance. And boy did they come with arms up and fists slamming, since for the very first time ever, the iPhone's impenetrable façade exhibited subtle signs of fragility – a miniscule crack that blossomed into a gash, which shook its foundations tremendously. Whatever it was, there was no denying that innovation was now being seen by competitive devices such as the Samsung Galaxy S III, HTC One X, and Nokia Lumia 900 to name a few, which rose to prominence and established their presence in the landscape.
Ah, to review the iPhone 5; what a blessing, and what a curse. It's actually funny to think that there was a time not that long ago that the iPhone wasn't even a thing, let alone an iconic part of pop culture. A time when an Apple-made phone was just a fantasy; a blogger's fever-dream; a secret glimmer in the eye of Steve Jobs and his team of engineers and designers. But the iPhone has become very real. In fact, it's grown up, moved out, and taken over the world. Well, half the world anyhow. These days the iPhone isn't just components on a breadboard in a lab in Cupertino, it's the device by which all others are measured. And that makes for some interesting measuring indeed. The new iteration of Apple's phone is everything it should be: faster, smarter, thinner, and lighter. It boasts LTE data speeds, improved cameras, a larger screen with a higher resolution, and a design which — while not groundbreaking — is unquestionably beautiful. But it's also very much the iPhone you've seen before. Apple's iOS 6 software is not a leap forward, but a small jump, and the phone design is an evolution of the iPhone 4S, not a revolutionary new spin. So does the new iPhone 5 retain its title as MVP in smartphones, or is it just another contender in a big, big game?
The iPhone 5 is everything we wanted after the iPhone 4S, with a larger display, a faster processor and 4G capability. The redesigned look is snazzy, slim and incredibly light. There are no jaw-dropping new features, but this is a refined mobile that would make an excellent upgrade for people who own a two-year-old iPhone 4.The iPhone 5 will go on sale in the UK on 21 September. The 16GB model costs £529, the 32GB version £599 and the 64GB £699 direct from Apple. These are all SIM-free prices, with all networks set to offer the phone on various contracts -- see our Mobile Deals section for more details. Last year's iPhone 4S looked identical to 2010's iPhone 4, leaving many gadget fans feeling glum. This time Apple has given the iPhone a fresh lick of paint, even if it's hardly a major style overhaul. The back of the phone is made from aluminium, with a recognisable stripe across the device's rear that continues around the sides of the device. We found this to be extremely similar to the MacBook Pro's metal casing, and so far it's held up to the rigours of everyday life without picking up any scratches. The rear of the larger iPhone 5 is made from aluminium rather than the Gorilla Glass of the iPhone 4S.
Apple's iPhone 5 has a lot to live up to. Its predecessor set sales records; its original ancestor changed the smartphone industry immeasurably. In the five years since the first iPhone, Apple's smartphones have taken the company's value sky-high, and made it a star performer in an otherwise laboring tech segment. In question: could the iPhone 5 shift the game ahead once again, while still retaining the essential DNA that makes iPhone users and developers so loyal to the platform? With competition surging, a bigger, faster, and bolder iPhone steps into the fray. Read on for our full iPhone 5 review to see if it can live up to those expectations. Unmistakably iPhone, and yet different. It takes little more than a glance to recognize the iPhone 5′s lineage, though with closer examination it's clear quite how many aesthetic changes have been made in this sixth-generation handset. The new phone is thinner and longer than its predecessor; its anodized aluminum back replacing the old model's glass; the “sandwich” construction made more discrete. Importantly, none of these changes have been forced for the sake of aesthetics alone, and in ensuring that they keep the DNA of previous models. The iPhone 5 is longer - 123.8mm now, versus the 115.2mm of before - so that it can accommodate a larger display.
The iPhone 5 is the iPhone we've wanted since 2010, adding long-overdue upgrades like a larger screen and faster 4G LTE in a razor-sharp new design. This is the iPhone, rebooted. The new design is flat-out lovely, both to look at and to hold, and it's hard to find a single part that hasn't been tweaked from the iPhone 4S. The iPhone 5 is at once completely rebuilt and completely familiar. I've had the chance to use the iPhone 5 for nearly a week, and have been using it for nearly anything I can think of. Is it as futuristic or as exciting as the iPhone 4 or the original iPhone? No. Does this change the smartphone game? No. Other smartphones beat it on features here and there: if you want a larger screen, go with a Samsung Galaxy S3. If you want better battery life, go with a Droid Razr Maxx. But, if you want a great, all-around, beautifully engineered smartphone that covers all bases, here it is. Just like the MacBook is to the world of laptops, the new iPhone is one of the top three, if not the best-designed, smartphone around. It's better in all the important ways.
The new iPhone 5 may be instantly recognizable, but in the hand it's a very new - and very polished - device indeed. Apple has mixed together evolutionary and revolutionary where each were required, and so we get the bigger, 4-inch display, the sleek new chassis and the internal magic, such as LTE and an A6 chipset, that we were hoping for. The new iPhone 5 won't be in stores for a couple of weeks yet, so read on for our first impressions! You can't mistake the iPhone 5 for any other smartphone, but nor has it stayed exactly the same as its predecessor (which stays on sale as Apple's new $99-on-contract midrange model). The new casing does away with the sometimes-delicate glass back panel, replacing it with a tactile sheet of anodized aluminum; it's also noticeably slimmer which, with the body staying the same width but growing longer, makes it feel all the more tapered and slender in the hand. Gripping it, your thumb is able to navigate the full length of the display without stretching, just as promised, and while it's undoubtedly a light handset it doesn't feel delicate. We loved the Retina Display in the iPhone 4/4S, but the iPhone 5 trumps both: it looks somehow crisper and cleaner, and it's bright, even under the lights of Apple's demo area.
The Apple iPhone 5 is finally here, with the latest arrival boasting a 16:9, 4 inch screen, new smaller port, thinner, lighter design and 4G LTE. Last year's iPhone 4S always felt like an incremental upgrade rather than a true step change, and although it sold wonderfully for Apple and brought some interesting additions, few would argue against the suggestion that it opened the door for competitors. As a result, this year's launch was perhaps most important for Apple since the very first iPhone arrived back in 2007. For anyone following the rumours over the past year, the iPhone 5 will not bring any major surprises, with many of the new features expected – including the new dimensions and the improved A6 chip. The camera is smaller, hardier and enhanced by the more powerful chip, and the front facing camera is bumped up to a 720p version. WiFi is improved and the inclusion of 4G is a must have in the current phone world. But it is the size, design and shape that will win the most admiring glances. The all glass and aluminium chassis can claim to be the thinnest smartphone at 7.6 mm 'thin'.
The iPhone 5 is the newest version of Apple's wildly popular smart phone. It brings a bigger screen, slimmer build and 4G tech to the table, but will that be enough to keep the likes of Samsung at bay?Read on for everything you need to know about the iPhone 5, and bookmark this page for later, when we'll change this preview to a full, in-depth review with a star rating. UK prices haven't yet been announced, but it will be available here on 21 September. Last year's iPhone 4S looked identical to 2010's iPhone 4, leaving many gadget fans feeling glum. I'm pleased to report that this time Apple has given the iPhone a fresh lick of paint, even if it's hardly a major style overhaul. The iPhone 5 is taller than the 4S, adding another row of apps. The back of the phone is made from aluminium, with a recognisable stripe across the device's rear. Although larger on the front, Apple has made the iPhone 5 lighter than its predecessor -- it weighs just 112g, compared with the iPhone 4S' 140g weight. It's thinner too, at an impressive 7.6mm.That might not sound like much, but it makes a real difference when you pick it up. The first thing that hits you is it's much lighter than the 4S.
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|Apple iPhone 5 32GB (White) - Verizon Wireless||$925.99||See it|
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