India Press Dispatch
Buisness

What Apple Officially Has To Say About the iPhone 15 Pro’s Overheating Issue

<p>Users and reviewers have reported “heating” problems with the iPhone 15 Pro series ever since its September 22 introduction, especially with the Pro variants. Apple has now officially recognized this problem and explained the causes of this phenomena in a statement.<img decoding=”async” class=”alignnone wp-image-214411″ src=”https://www.theindiaprint.com/wp-content/uploads/2023/10/theindiaprint.com-download-2023-10-01t171133.688.jpg” alt=”theindiaprint.com download 2023 10 01t171133.688″ width=”1495″ height=”837″ srcset=”https://www.theindiaprint.com/wp-content/uploads/2023/10/theindiaprint.com-download-2023-10-01t171133.688.jpg 300w, https://www.theindiaprint.com/wp-content/uploads/2023/10/theindiaprint.com-download-2023-10-01t171133.688-150×84.jpg 150w” sizes=”(max-width: 1495px) 100vw, 1495px” title=”What Apple Officially Has To Say About the iPhone 15 Pro's Overheating Issue 3″></p>
<p>“We’ve discovered a few circumstances in which the iPhone may operate hotter than normal. Due to increased background activity, the device may feel warmer in the first few days after configuring or restoring it, according to Apple.</p>
<p>“We have also discovered a bug in iOS 17 that is affecting some users and will be fixed in a software update,” said Apple. Another problem is that certain third-party programs have received recent upgrades that are overtaxing the machine. On fixes that are currently being rolled out, we collaborate with the creators of these apps.</p>
<p>Apple has also dispelled a few myths that have been spread by several reports:</p>
<p>Apple claims that the iPhone 15 Pro does not overheat despite the transition to titanium for the substructure and is much better than earlier stainless steel versions.<br />
Some applications, including as Instagram, Asphalt 9, and Uber, are “overloading” the CPU, which makes the phones run hotter than usual.<br />
The impending iOS 17 update that addresses this flaw, according to Apple, won’t slow down the performance to keep the devices cooler.<br />
Apple warns consumers to anticipate a brief rise in iPhone temperature when using a higher adapter that can handle wattages more than 20W. According to Apple, as long as the converter complies with the USB-C PD (electricity Delivery) standard, everything should be alright since “the iPhone still regulates power into the device at up to 27W.”</p>

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