IPhone X release supply may slim as Apple refines TrueDepth

The Nikkei Asian Review reports today that the iPhone X suppliers have still not been able to work out the issues that are causing yield problems for the 3D sensors.

The latest report particularly identifies it as the the 3D sensor components, which the Cupertino calls it as the TrueDepth Camera System, as the main gridlock.

Ever since the iPhone X was announced, it has consistently been reported that the handset will be in short supply for several months after it's released.

The iPhone X, pronounced "iPhone Ten", features a 5.8-inch Super Retina OLED edge-to-edge display with 2436 x 1125 resolution and 458ppi, HDR support, Dolby Vision, HDR10, and True Tone.

This is a notable improvement in respective terms, but the complete figures are still quite stark, assuming the research firm are accurate. Not terribly long ago, a financial newswire said that Apple's yield for the iPhone X was 10%. It definitely seems a good portion of Apple iPhone fans have skipped on the iPhone 8 and iPhone 8 Plus smartphones and are instead holding ding out and patiently waiting for the iPhone X's release. The components are using in the iPhone X's facial recognition system which will let owners of the device unlock it by having their faces scanned. The TrueDepth camera system is also needed for Portrait Mode and Portrait Lighting options when taking selfies with the front-facing camera. Sources suggest that this delay has to do with manufacturers struggling to ideal the dot projector portion of the 3D sensor setup in the iPhone X's sensor array. Despite this prediction, Pu still expects Apple to begin mass production of the iPhone X in the middle of this month. As it stands now, iPhone X pre-orders are still on track to open up on October 27 with deliveries expected to arrive on November 3.

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