Iphone tracking wsj

 

Wi-Fi ( 802.11 b / g )
4 , and 4S:
Wi-Fi ( 802.11 b / g / n )
5 , 5C , and 5S:
Wi-Fi ( 802.11 a / b / g / n )
6 / 6 Plus , 6S / 6S Plus , 7 / 7 Plus , and SE:
Wi-Fi ( 802.11 a / b / g / n / ac )

1st gen , 3G , 3GS , and 4:
Bluetooth 2.1 + EDR
4S , 5 , 5C , 5S , and 6 / 6 Plus:
Bluetooth 4.0
6S / 6S Plus , SE and 7 / 7 Plus:
Bluetooth 4.2

GSM models also include: LTE 700, 2100  MHz UMTS / HSDPA / HSPA+ / DC-HSDPA 850, 900, 1900, 2100  MHz GSM / EDGE 850, 900, 1800, 1900  MHz

Iphone tracking wsj

A new rumour suggests the next iPhone will not include Apple’s proprietary Lightning port and will instead feature an industry standard USB-C connector for charging and data transfers.

Citing “people familiar with the matter,” this wild rumour comes courtesy of The Wall Street Journal ‘s Takashi Mocizuki. The potential decision to drop one of its own port standards would be nearly unprecedented for Apple, but it would make a lot of sense given the company’s current port situation. New MacBook and MacBook Pro owners cannot charge the iPhone 7 without first purchasing a new USB-C to Lightning cable. A USB-C iPhone would allow MacBook owners to use their to charge their iPhone without buying an additional cable.

The rest of The Wall Street Journal’ s report is less revelatory, repeating many of the rumours we’ve heard before. Specifically, the publication says Apple will release three iPhone models in 2017, one of which will feature a curved OLED display manufactured by Samsung. Earlier this year, Apple ordered 60 million OLED panels from Samsung .

Wi-Fi ( 802.11 b / g )
4 , and 4S:
Wi-Fi ( 802.11 b / g / n )
5 , 5C , and 5S:
Wi-Fi ( 802.11 a / b / g / n )
6 / 6 Plus , 6S / 6S Plus , 7 / 7 Plus , and SE:
Wi-Fi ( 802.11 a / b / g / n / ac )

1st gen , 3G , 3GS , and 4:
Bluetooth 2.1 + EDR
4S , 5 , 5C , 5S , and 6 / 6 Plus:
Bluetooth 4.0
6S / 6S Plus , SE and 7 / 7 Plus:
Bluetooth 4.2

GSM models also include: LTE 700, 2100  MHz UMTS / HSDPA / HSPA+ / DC-HSDPA 850, 900, 1900, 2100  MHz GSM / EDGE 850, 900, 1800, 1900  MHz

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Google Inc. and other advertising companies have been bypassing the privacy settings of millions of people using Apple Inc.'s Web browser on their iPhones and computers—tracking the Web-browsing habits of people who intended for that kind of monitoring to be blocked.

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In an age when private browsing and web anonymity are no longer just a desire for those who are up to no good, Mozilla Corp. is introducing an extra-private version of its Firefox mobile browser.

The app, Firefox Focus, for Apple Inc.’s iPhones, offers full access to the web but blocks all cookies, ad trackers, analytics trackers and social trackers, and it doesn’t store passwords, logins or browsing history.