29 thoughts on “iPhone 8 /8 Plus is that fastest, but is the Apple Watch really that bad? (Apple Byte)

  • September 22, 2017 at 12:13 am
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    I’ll make the jump. From 6 plus to 8 plus, but the X looks like something I may have to look at.

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  • September 22, 2017 at 12:13 am
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    brian T.. thanks for using spanish words in your Apple Byte like 2 xx and you have many hispanic followers thanks to your little spanish.. i am your fans number one..

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  • September 22, 2017 at 12:13 am
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    The mkbhd iPhone 8 had only a score of 6k on gerkbench why here it says 10k

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  • September 22, 2017 at 12:13 am
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    YAH LIKE GIGABIT SPEED MATTERS LIKE 4G TO The average consumer they average consumer doesn’t even care about gigabit all they care about is having a phone that can do what they need and I recently nice seat and the reason Apple is always late to every new introduction is because 90% of the time they’re trying to make it better and all of your android people who cares about the copies you who cares Apple is for the market of people that don’t care about this musician I just modified run smoothly and get apps on etc. so just shut up who cares

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  • September 22, 2017 at 12:13 am
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    FAIL. iPhone is still the same old phone from 4 years ago. Not hardly any change in design, and iOS is basically the same with a few new features. Overpriced junk. You want a good phone, get One Plus 5, S8's, Note 8, LG V30. Funny how they don't show the Note 8 in the tests…

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  • September 22, 2017 at 12:13 am
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    iphone is so fast that you hear the other person before she's even said a word.

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  • September 22, 2017 at 12:13 am
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    Geek bench tests don't mean jack. They all run games smoothly, they all send text messages, they all play music…. Duhhhh!! '

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  • September 22, 2017 at 12:13 am
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    Why apple remove the multytask 3d touch that is bad apple bad manzana and bad hombres

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  • September 22, 2017 at 12:13 am
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    Apple removed 3D Touch multitasking with iOS 11, will they bring it back!??? I can no longer access multitasking by 3D touching on the left side of the phone. I have an iPhone 6s.

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  • September 22, 2017 at 12:13 am
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    it wont make anything faster, media and other stuff just gets bigger and more data hungry so it just cancels out the speeds

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  • September 22, 2017 at 12:13 am
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    How come single core performance for iPhone 8 and iPhoneX is different at 3:29 (iPhone 8 – 4204, iPhone X – 4201) and 3:32 (iPhone 8 – 4197, iPhone X – 4204) ? I mean why such a sharp decline for iPhone8?

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  • September 22, 2017 at 12:13 am
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    I can't believe Apple will wait so long to upgrade their Macbook Pro's? And if they do update it and they ship it with 16GB or ram that would just be outrageous ridiculous !

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  • September 22, 2017 at 12:13 am
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    Why are the two images of the single core different from each other?

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  • September 22, 2017 at 12:13 am
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    Why would Apple put gigabyte LTE in there phones this year. It would give people one less reason to buy there phone next year. That's why I will never sell my Apple stock. They know there customers and how to sell there phones.

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  • September 22, 2017 at 12:13 am
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    It's funny that i preorder the iphone 8 Plus and they canceled my order because I chose a different shipping address😡…now I'm 😂 cause I'm not buying that shit.

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  • September 22, 2017 at 12:13 am
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    The fastest phone yet the slowest phone to close background apps, still no software button to close all background apps at once like Android.

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  • September 22, 2017 at 12:13 am
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    This is why I don't take benchmarks as an indicator of how good a phone is overall. iOS is optimized to just run 1 app efficiently, while background apps are suspended. At the core, Android has supported multiple levels of systems like live widgets, dynamic notifications, and true multitasking. A good example of this is using an IRC client on iOS versus Android. If you push an IRC client far into the background of iOS, it will suspend any incoming chat messages until you switch back to it. While IRC on Android always stays active in the background, so it will continue to receive all messages, even when the IRC app isn't the active app.

    iOS does have multitasking, but only when you specifically enable it, and not all apps support it natively. While Android, at its core, has had true multitasking.

    iOS is faster because it focuses all of its resources on single app. But in the real world, Android users get more things done do the flexibility and multitasking of Android. Android gives them at-a-glance information faster with live widgets, dynamically grouping and managing notifications, different notification cards, and true app multitasking with multiple windows are the things that make doing things in a real world faster. Staring at benchmark bars moving faster on one OS over another isn't actually getting any real world work done.

    I would take those Android functions over the synthetic perceived speediness of benchmarks.

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