Apple's iPhone 15 Pro Series Offers Affordable Rear Glass Repairs, Revolutionizing Smartphone Maintenance

Apple permitted specialists to repair the TrueDepth camera on its handsets dating back to the iPhone X in 2022, without replacing the complete smartphone.
iPhone 15

iPhone 15

According to Apple's support website, the iPhone 15 Pro and iPhone 15 Pro Max — the company's high-end iPhone models introduced last week as part of the iPhone 15 lineup — will feature cheaper and easier backglass upgrades.
The cost of fixing the rear panel has reduced significantly due to a change in how the business developed the two new handsets and is now on pace with the regular models in the iPhone 15 and iPhone 14 series of smartphones.
According to Apple's support website, replacing the rear glass panel on the iPhone 15 Pro and iPhone 15 Pro Max would cost $169 (about Rs. 14,100) and $199 (approximately Rs. 16,600).
This is significantly less than the cost of fixing the rear panel on the iPhone 14 Pro and iPhone 14 Pro Max, which is $499 (about Rs. 41,600) and $549 (approximately Rs. 45,750), respectively.
Apple has made it easier to replace the rear panel of the new iPhone 15 Pro and iPhone 15 Pro Max by modifying the way the body is manufactured (via 9to5Mac).
The handsets' back glass panels will be easier to remove than their predecessors. Customers with AppleCare+ will be able to fix their back glass panel for $29 (about Rs. 2,400).
Readers may recall that the iPhone 14 and iPhone 14 Plus were also equipped with an easily removable glass layer when they were introduced at the company's 'Far Out' presentation in September 2022.
The chassis improvements appear to have made their way to the Pro versions this year. Apple has equipped the iPhone 15 Pro and iPhone 15 Pro Max with a titanium chassis rather than the stainless steel utilised on previous models.
Apple permitted specialists to repair the TrueDepth camera on its handsets dating back to the iPhone X in 2022, without replacing the complete smartphone.
Repairing the array of sensors utilised by Apple's Face ID biometric verification system — a flood illuminator, dot projector, front camera, and an infrared (IR) camera — was previously impossible without replacing the entire device.
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