iPhone 15 Pro: New renders give us the best look at Apple smartphone


 The iPhone 15s are not expected before next September, but we already know everything about the design of the smartphone. New renders have just revealed the best look at the device yet.

9to5Mac initially published the first 3D images of Apple's upcoming iPhone 15 Pro almost two months ago. These were based on the smartphone's CAD files, or the design that was supplied to the various shell and accessory makers so they could prepare their goods before the launch.

Ian Zelbo, the designer, has returned with fresh, even more intricate renderings that allow us to examine the iPhone 15 Pro from every angle. The biggest modification on this latest iteration is a USB-C port, which is particularly noticeable at the bottom. Apple was compelled to move from its exclusive Lightning connectors to universal connectors by the European Union.


The photo module at the back, which protrudes ever more, is one of the significant alterations that can be noticed on this new model.
Although Apple appears to have chosen to use ever-larger sensors, the iPhone 15 Pro Max will be the first to use a periscopic camera. As a result, Apple will eventually overtake Android smartphones, which have utilized this type of sensor for quite some time.
Also take note of how Apple has reduced the amount of border surrounding the entire screen, choosing an even more immersive experience. The iPhone 15 Pro's screen borders will be 1.55mm thick, as opposed to 2.1mm on the iPhone 14 Pro.

The smartphone will have the smallest bezels on the market when it is released, but a Xiaomi product should swiftly surpass it in the months that follow.
Finally, let's talk about the fresh buttons on the edges. Apple would have opted to utilize just one button, as on the majority of Android smartphones, in place of having two separate buttons to raise or lower the volume.
Apple will also discontinue its physical switch for turning the phone off. This button will now appear as a capacitive button of the "pressure" variety. The latter will most likely be programmable and operate differently based on the pressure used.