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Apple’s Surprising Decision To Delay New iPhone Update

This years release of the iPhone SE allowed Apple to keep overall sales of the iPhone family high as other manufacturers saw falling sales due to the impact of the coronavirus pandemic. It’s a success for Apple, which is why not releasing an update in 2021 is a good idea.

Various details on Apple’s 2021 handsets have been popping upper the last few months. The latest information come from Mizuho Securities (with a hat tip to Ross Young). Daniel Deakin takes a closer look at the reporting for NotebookCheck:

“As for the Apple iPhone SE 3, it seems fans of the smaller form will have to wait until spring 2022 before the third-generation SE makes an appearance. Apparently, it will have a 6.06-inch LCD screen, dual rear camera system, and a fingerprint sensor. While the iPhone 13 smartphones will be treated with integrated

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The surprising future of mortgage technology

Talk to any mortgage technologist about the future of the industry and two topics will emerge immediately: big data and smarter automation. I know this because this is what we’ve been talking about in our industry for the past decade. While big data and smart automation are still at the forefront of these conversations today, the focus has evolved.

When the concept of big data first emerged, it was a dream based on the need to centralize information so lenders could run analytics to gain insight into the nature of their evolving businesses and the changing demands of customers.

While we discussed the details, other industries, like healthcare, manufacturing and pharmaceuticals, were building out robust API infrastructures to pool information into big data centers. Today, while the mortgage industry has the technology to support this, we’re still in the early stages of determining how it should be used.

We have

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The surprising future of vaccine technology

LOU REESE: The largest gains in human longevity ever are debatably attributed to vaccine technology.

The antibiotic revolution was very important, but vaccine technology is currently over 6.2 billion people in the world have been vaccinated right now. These are the most widely distributed medications and solutions that have ever been brought to mankind. And the consequence was that we really dramatically improved our quality of life and our longevity. We gave people better, healthier, longer lives.

LARRY BRILLIANT: Vaccines are the best thing science has ever given us. It saved hundreds of millions of children’s lives. It eradicated smallpox. It has reduced the population explosion. I know that’s pretty paradoxical but as long as there are vaccines children will not die as they did when I was in India. There were places that 50 percent of kids died before the age of five. When that happens parents have many

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