MySmartPrice, which disclosed the design of the 11-inch iPad Pro last year, is the source of this information. According to their findings:
Apple’s next generation of iPhones, the iPhone 14 series, is slated to be unveiled in September of this year. MySmartPrice has obtained unique CAD renderings of the vanilla iPhone 14 model from an industry source months before the launch event. Our most accurate look yet at the iPhone 14’s design will be thanks to these RAW CAD renderings, which were created using Apple’s own design tools.
MSP claims that the notch will remain the same and that the back camera housing would only be slightly altered.
According to recent reports, Apple is expected to remove the notch from its iPhone 14 Pro model, but the notch is expected to remain on the iPhone 14 for at least another year, as this MSP design suggests. According to what we’ve been told, the iPhone 14 may not have much of a design overhaul from the prior year. The following is a quote from Mark Gurman from September of last year:
As a result of the small modifications this year, Apple’s developers were also working behind the scenes on more complex projects that would take longer to implement. You might anticipate a new entry-level and Pro model, as well as a full makeover, with the release of the iPhone 14. Until then, enjoy the iPhone 13—or continue with the iPhone 12—and don’t forget to upgrade to the iPhone 14.
It wasn’t apparent when Jon Prosser leaked the iPhone 14 Pro in September of last year that Apple was going to add the notch and the iPhone 13’s camera bulge to the normal iPhone as well.
It’s been reported that Apple is saving its next A-series processor update for the iPhone 14 ‘Pro,’ keeping the current A15 in the standard iPhone. According to the newest MSP render, Apple may not be contemplating any design modifications to the device either. Many case manufacturers will utilise CAD models of Apple’s future accessory designs in order to get a jump on the competition. It’s still possible that Apple’s greatest iPhone may not get the design overhaul we had hoped for later this year, based on the industry’s predictions.