iPhone 15 Pro may adopt tactile button design

Apple’s 2023 new iPhone has been rumored to adopt a new design. Foreign media quoted foreign capital and supply chain sources as reporting that next year’s iPhone 15 Pro may adopt a tactile button design, making users feel like they are pressing physical buttons.

The foreign technology website MacRumors quoted a report from foreign capital Barclays (Barclays) that Apple’s supply chain manufacturer Cirrus Logic hinted in a letter to shareholders in November that it will continue to engage with strategic customers and is expected to provide high-performance mixed-signal (HPMS) for new smartphones next year. ) components, and related components will be used in the iPhone’s tactile engine (Taptic Engine) to drive components.

MacRumors website analysis, Cirrus Logic CEO Forsyth (John Forsyth) narrowed the launch time range of new HPMS components to the second half of next year in the online financial report meeting with analysts in November, which is consistent with Apple’s possible launch in September next year. The schedule for the iPhone 15 Pro series is consistent.

MacRumors further pointed out that Barclays analysts Blayne Curtis and Thomas O’Malley pointed out in an investor report last week that the new component mentioned by Cirrus Logic may be the tactile button of the iPhone 15 Pro series. a part of.

Tianfeng International Securities analyst Ming-Chi Kuo posted on his personal Twitter (Twitter) at the end of October that the volume keys and power keys of the two high-end iPhone models in the second half of next year may use solid-state key designs instead of physical mechanical key designs; in addition, the new There will be haptic engines on the left and right sides of the iPhone to provide force feedback, making users feel like they are pressing physical buttons.

The foreign website ifixit previously dismantled the US version of the iPhone 14 Pro Max and pointed out that Apple and Cirrus Logic supply key components such as audio processors, audio power amplifiers, and audio codecs.

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