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4 killer features of iPhone 8 which will change the Smartphone industry

iPhone 8
4 killer features of iPhone 8 which will change the Smartphone industry
Apple is all set to launch the 10th edition of iPhone this year and lot is expected from the device. Today, in this article, we are going to talk about the 4 great killer features of iPhone 8. 




Bigger and bezel –less Display 
Borderless is better (and it's the future, anyway): less (bezel) means more (display). To date, big screens on the iPhone meant a big chassis. But the iPhone 8 is expected to have a much larger display (usable display area) than the 4.7-inch iPhone 7 despite being only slightly larger overall. That's due to the elimination of the bezels thanks to an edge-to-edge OLED display -- which should make the iPhone 8 pretty irresistible, even with an expected $1,000-plus price.







OLED Display 
Apple uses superb LCDs on its iPhones. But even the best LCD can't match an OLED display. I'm reminded of that every day when I switch between my iPhone 7 Plus (LCD) and Google Pixel XL (OLED). Technical niceties aside, the Pixel XL's screen is a lot more pleasing to the eye. And technically OLEDs are quickly surpassing LCDs in capabilities and quality. And, down the road, OLED iPhones will be curved and maybe even folded -- which doesn't appear to be a commercial possibility with LCDs.

Read More: These tips will help your iPhone battery last for more than a day




Face ID 
I use facial recognition on three 2017 Windows portables: it's fast and hands free. On my HP laptops it's instantaneous. If the iPhone 8 is that fast, it will be a godsend. (Note: on my tablet it's more problematic if it's not in a fixed position on a flat surface.) And other facial-recognition goodies may include the ability to "suppress notification sounds if you're looking at it," according to Guilherme Rambo, a software developer.
Smart Camera 




Let's not forget an improved camera: "Leaked" code hints at front and rear cameras capable of recording 4K video at 60 frames per second. And of course there will be other camera improvements that will continue to render stand-alone DSLRs obsolete for most consumers.


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