What You Could Expect From the iPhone 7

What You Could Expect From the iPhone 7

Following the launch of the new iPhone 6s and the iPhone 6s Plus on the 9th September, rumours about Apple’s inevitable next model, the iPhone 7, are already surfacing.

The iPhone 6s and iPhone 6s Plus are now available to pre-order in the UK on Apple’s online store and will be available in stores from the 25th September.

Based on Apple’s previous release-date history, it seems likely that the iPhone 7 will be launched on Tuesday 13th September 2016.

New Features


The iPhone 7 will feature the new Apple A10 processor which is expected to be launched at WWDC in June 2016, and will ship with iOS10 already installed. It will also feature a new embedded M10 motion co-processor.

It has been rumoured that the iPhone 7 could be waterproof. A new patent in March 2015 suggested that Apple is researching ways in which future phones could be made waterproof by encasing individual electronic components within the phone rather than adding any additional armour to the exterior.

There have also been reports that Apple and Samsung are involved in talks with telecom groups to launch an e-SIM. The e-SIM would be an electronic SIM card which would replace the physical SIMs we use now, making it easier to switch carriers and providing a greater degree of flexibility for roaming.

The iPhone 7 may also feature a new charger, which would include a new reversible USB connector.

With the iPhone 6s and iPhone 6s Plus, Apple finally delivered some long-awaited upgrades that are likely to remain the same for the iPhone 7; namely, a new 12Mp iSight camera and 2GB of RAM. Apple will also be using the same technology to power Force Touch for the iPhone 7.

iphone design


The iPhone 7 is expected to have an all new design if Apple is to follow its pattern of launching a new iPhone generation every other year, with a fairly similar-looking “s” model released in the years in between.

Reliable predictions have indicated that the iPhone 7 is set to be Apple’s thinnest phone yet, measuring from 6-6.5mm thick. This would be in keeping with the new iPod Touch and iPad Air 2, which are both 6.1mm thick. In comparison, the current iPhone 6 is 6.9mm thick.

It is possible that the iPhone 7 will feature side-wall display similar to the Galaxy Note Edge, which would allow for notifications to appear down the side of the phone, as well as interactive or touch-sensitive sections along the phone’s edges.

The design of the iPhone 7 will possibly eliminate the need for a Home button by incorporating the Touch ID fingerprint sensor, which is usually found beneath the Home button, into the entire display.

It is likely that the iPhone 7 will be available in the same colour range as the iPhone 6s and iPhone 6s Plus, which includes Gold, Rose Gold, Silver and Space Grey.


Over the last two years Apple have maintained the same price for their new phone releases. This could mean that the iPhone 7 will be ringing in at Pounds 539 for 16GB, Pounds 619 for 64GB and Pounds 699 for 128GB. You can compare this with other phone prices, or the value of your own phone, by checking here.

While the iPhone 6s and iPhone 6s Plus seem to be selling well despite claims from some that the handsets fall short of expectation, the iPhone 7 looks set to offer an exciting change from previous models.

Alan Gray
Alan Gray is the Publisher and Editor-in-Chief of NewsBlaze Daily News and other online newspapers. He prefers to edit, rather than write, but sometimes an issue rears it's head and makes him start hammering away on the keyboard.

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Alan has been on the internet since it first started. He loves to use his expertise in content and digital marketing to help businesses grow, through managed content services. After living in the United States for 15 years, he is now in South Australia. To learn more about how Alan can help you with content marketing and managed content services, contact him by email.

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Alan is also a techie. His father was a British soldier in the 4th Indian Division in WWII, with Sikhs and Gurkhas. He was a sergeant in signals and after that, he was a printer who typeset magazines and books on his linotype machine. Those skills were passed on to Alan and his brothers, who all worked for Telecom Australia, on more advanced signals (communications). After studying electronics, communications, and computing at college, and building and repairing all kinds of electronics, Alan switched to programming and team building and management.He has a fascination with shooting video footage and video editing, so watch out if he points his Canon 7d in your direction.