Ars Technicom’s iPhone 6S review: The phone has a 4.7-inch OLED display, the same resolution as the iPhone 6 Plus, and the same amount of RAM.
But if you don’t need to see a lot of pictures, the screen’s 1080p resolution and low-light performance are a big plus.
The phone comes with two 16GB, 128GB, and 256GB of storage, and it can also support up to 256GB via microSD, but that’s only for a limited time.
The device runs on a Qualcomm Snapdragon 820 processor, and is backed by 3GB of RAM, which is about the same as the Galaxy S6 or iPhone 6s Plus.
That means it’ll run you about $300 in the US.
The company also announced that it plans to launch its own “next generation” version of the iPhone this fall, with a much smaller screen, smaller battery, and faster processor.
There are also some other notable new features, like a faster fingerprint scanner, an improved fingerprint reader, and a more convenient fingerprint sensor.
The iPhone 6’s fingerprint scanner was the first iPhone to support Apple Pay.
There’s a “faster” fingerprint scanner (pictured above) and a fingerprint reader that can be used to make payments without touching the phone itself.
The fingerprint sensor works by sending your finger and the corresponding “fingerprint” to an Apple Pay-compatible chip.
The chip then uses the sensor’s electrical field to create a fingerprint, which the iPhone automatically unlocks the phone when the fingerprint is verified.
If you want to make a payment with Apple Pay, you can tap the iPhone’s home button.
If your fingerprint isn’t good enough, you’ll need to tap the back of the phone to unlock it, but you can do that too.
(Apple says that its fingerprint sensor is about 90 percent accurate and that it’s been tested to handle more than 20 million fingerprint impressions a day.)
Fingerprint scanners are also a huge boon for those who have trouble getting a hold of a mobile device and want to use it with multiple services, like Paypal or Venmo.
A fingerprint reader can also be used as a way to unlock an iPhone by entering your PIN and the device’s passcode, and you can then use your finger to unlock the device with just a swipe.
You can also use the fingerprint reader as a kind of “key” to unlock a phone, so that you can unlock it with your fingerprint even when it’s locked.
The Apple Pay fingerprint reader also works for Android Pay.
It’s a small, thin chip that’s about the size of a credit card.
Apple Pay works by letting you swipe a fingerprint off a card with your finger.
The payment method uses the iPhone and the NFC chip, and then uses a hardware chip to unlock your phone, as shown in the image above.
If the payment method doesn’t work, you may need to get a new card to try again.
The only reason Apple Pay is better than NFC is because Apple Pay’s hardware doesn’t have as much lag as NFC does.
But the chip does have a problem: It’s very, very slow.
That’s because it needs to be processed in a specific way, and Apple Pay has to be run through the iPhone first.
For example, when you use the Touch ID fingerprint reader to authenticate your iPhone, the iPhone needs to wait for the card to finish processing before it can authenticate you.
That takes time, and because Apple doesn’t release specific benchmarks, we couldn’t test this on the iPhone 5S.
The Touch ID reader is also not very reliable.
For one thing, the fingerprint sensor’s capacitive sensing doesn’t last as long as the other two sensors, and that means you won’t get the full effect of the touch you’re using.
Apple’s Touch ID sensor also has a high failure rate, meaning that a finger on your fingerprint will still leave your fingerprint exposed on the phone after you touch it.
That happens because the capacitive sensor’s internal power isn’t sufficient to power the capacitance sensor when you’re handling a very high voltage signal, like when you swipe your finger across the screen.
This means that you could lose the entire fingerprint and the entire experience of using the phone.
The capacitive touch sensor is also sensitive to heat, and this means that if you’re in the shower and touch your fingerprint on a hot surface, it can melt.
If this happens, you could permanently damage your fingerprint and you may want to consider a different mobile payment method.
Finally, Apple’s capacitance sensors also have a low sensitivity, which means that they won’t be able to detect if a finger is touching a hard surface like a surface with a lot or small bumps.
So if you touch a hard screen with your hand, the capacitors will not pick up that touch and your phone will act as if it was touched by a regular person.
But for things like your phone’s fingerprint sensor