Home IT News On Non-genuine IPhone Cameras Apple Remarks A Crackdown

On Non-genuine Iphone Cameras Apple Remarks A Crackdown

Description of On Non-genuine Iphone Cameras Apple Remarks A Crackdown

Apple now displays messages indicating the non-compliant origin of your iPhone camera, if it has been repaired elsewhere the first step before going further?
If iOS, Apple's mobile operating system, already reported non-original batteries and screens (that is to say, not produced by the American giant), its new version, iOS 14.4, should add the device's photos and goals to this list. According to information from the MacRumors website confirmed by ZDNet, the developer beta 2 versions of iOS 14.4 now displays an error message when it detects a non-genuine camera on an iPhone.
"Cannot verify that this iPhone has a genuine Apple camera," explains this post, which can be dismissed and does not appear to affect the use or function of the camera. While this doesn't seem to have an impact on functionality, it looks like its appearance is another step forward (or backward) for Apple, which continues its fight against user-serviceable iPhones.
Remember, however, that cameras can now be exchanged without problem between the 12 units of the iPhone, as recently recalled the repair site iFixit. But before we cheer up on this news, the same site urges us to keep in mind that Apple will soon start reporting any camera replacements that were not followed up by running the proprietary app. Apple System Configuration, related to the cloud, as non-

A ravenous appetite

Result: This warning will be present whenever a repair is not performed by Apple or an Apple Authorized Service Provider. Is this a ploy by the American giant to make even more money?
In defense of any desire to earn more at the expense of its users and in response to US politicians investigating anti-competitive practices and requesting information on revenue generated from repairs, Apple responded that “every year since 2009, costs of providing repair services have exceeded the revenues generated by the repairs”. False, responds iFixit, according to which "there is no way to check Apple's accounting on repairs because of the vagaries of the tax return". “Knowing how much we pay for spare parts and general repair industry labor costs, it seems incredible that they don't make money with repair services,” the site says who acts as an authority in his field.