How to Build the iPhone 5 Through Leaked Parts

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Can we really come up a crazy smartphone out of leaked details –you’re right, definitely, yes! Isn’t Apple’s  iPhone 5 a very good example? Since the first time when the iPhone 5 leaked case surface up, waves of mock-ups, speculations and prototypes have just been thrown to tell what it might look like. However, iPhone 5 enthusiasts weren’t just satisfied on digging about its physical design, but even its internal layout. And as we close the rumored September-early October release, at this point manufacturers have been issuing key components relatively produced for the much awaited iPhone 5. So let us build the iPhone 5 parts by parts before the device becomes official.


iPhone 5 Radically Redesigned Inside and Out

Early on, iPhone 4 and 5 proximity light sensor internal parts divulged the idea that iPhone 5 could be dropped with considerably redesigned internal layout. iFixit’s Kyle Wiens was asked about the differences of the parts, “He noted that the corresponding iPhone 4 part (pictured above/right) contains the power button, noise canceling mic and proximity/ambient light sensors. The new iPhone 5 part doesn’t contain the mic, so it must be placed elsewhere on the iPhone 5.”, according to MacRumors.

As the production of iPhone 5 begins to ramp up at this stage series of reported parts are surfacing from its manufacturer’s supply inventory. TVC Mall has posted a few new claimed iPhone 5 parts this evening, including the Battery, Back Camera Lens, and Headphone/Earphone Audio Jack Flex Cable. You can check out the comparison details via this report with noted credit on iFixit.


iPhone 5 Headphone Earphone Audio Jack Flex Cable


To end, Techcrunch reports the discovery of application logs to  test the iPhone 5 running iOS 5 against an application confirms “dual-mode device supporting both GSM and CDMA.” This will make the iPhone 5 standard for both AT&T and Verizon.

The logs show that the app has been briefly tested by a handful of people using what is almost certainly an iPhone 5, evidently running iOS 5, sporting two distinct sets of mobile network codes (MNC) / mobile country codes (MCC). Those codes can be used to uniquely identify mobile carriers.


Sure enough, some registrations for the app – which the developer also asked not to be named – were logged from a new Apple device, using the MNC/MCC codes from both Verizon and AT&T.


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