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Posted on September 12th, 2012 by David Bayon

Apple iPhone 5 review: first look

Apple iPhone 5

As is now customary, the internet was smoking hot with guff and nonsense this week, to the point where even the mainstream press was joining in. Thank heavens it can all stop now (at least until the next time), as the iPhone 5 is officially here, and we were at the London launch to get our hands on a brand new sample.

The design

As expected, the iPhone 5 is not all that different in look from its predecessors, but it has been stretched lengthways to make room for the 4in display. The biggest thing you get from holding it is that it’s thin. So thin. It feels light and easy to hold, yet still manages to keep the premium feel thanks to the two-tone anodised aluminium finish. The silver band around the edge is gone, but you can still see some lines where the antenna breaks are. The Apple rep wouldn’t comment on signal issues, unsurprisingly.

Apple iPhone 5 - bottom edge

The new Lightning connector is small, and the speaker grilles are now much clearer for a moodier look, but the design isn’t a huge departure. If you already own an iPhone you know what to expect.


It’s tough to gauge performance over a few minutes without your favourite daily apps installed, but the iPhone 5 certainly felt snappy enough in use. Apps sprung open quickly, and we nipped between them with ease.

What we can comment on is the screen, and it looks to be up to Apple’s usual high standards. Even under harsh lights it’s blindingly bright, and the colours jumped out of test photos and videos. The extra real estate quickly becomes natural, and having seen apps that aren’t optimised – with black bars at either end – it’s nowhere near as jarring as it could have been. In fact, if you buy the black model you’ll stop noticing them after a minute or so.

Apple dJay app

We asked whether developers will know have to produce multiple assets for their apps and were told they would, but the process has been automated as much as possible. We were assured developers will find it easy, although we’ll wait and see what third parties say in the coming weeks.

iOS 6

The new OS brings several key changes, but whether they’re all improvements remains to be seen. We say that because Apple has ditched Google Maps for a TomTom alternative. The good news is that from what we saw it works beautifully – the new 3D features are brilliant, with Big Ben pan and zoomable with great results. The bad news is we didn’t actually see it do any navigating, as we were sat in a room in Kings Cross. First impressions were good but we’ll leave this one to the full review.

The new panorama feature didn’t sound particularly innovative when it was announced, but seeing it in action is much, much better. Start it up and a rectangle appears over the feed from the camera, with a line across the middle. As you pan across the scene, an arrow bobs up and down on the line to tell you if you’re going too fast or too slow. It’s a remarkably simple solution to a testy problem, and the results of our quick pano – of a bunch of middle-aged men slobbering over iPhones – was a little warped but had excellent detail. It works everything out on the fly, too, so the results come in seconds.

We were intrigued by Passbook when it was first announced, mixing together a TripIt-style travel assistant with similar services for shops, cinemas and other entertainment. Seeing it in action – again with a pre-loaded set of samples, some of which were US-centric – we’re not just intrigued, we’re impressed. The way the tickets stack up makes for a great interface, and each one opens with all the information needed, some adding QR codes for scanning by officials when you reach a destination. We were told apps will be able to add Passbook integration, but for now you’ll have to add things manually from email receipts and invoices.

Finally, Apple has refreshed the look of its stores. The iTunes Store and App Store now have a more dynamic front-end, with larger icons and a cleaner feel. Goodness knows they needed the update. Navigation was perfectly smooth over the launch area’s Wi-Fi, and there’s no doubt the whole look is easier on the eye. Again, we’ll have to properly use this in anger before we can judge.

New iTunes Store

Is it any good?

Short answer: yes.

Long answer: Samsung fans will say it’s not a big update, and it’s certainly not as groundbreaking as Tim Cook thinks, but this is a genuine step forward for the iPhone. The size feels just right – it’s bigger but without feeling bulky – and the handling of existing apps is not nearly the problem some were fearing. Some will complain that much of the excitement comes from the software – Passbook, the Maps app, and the neat panorama feature all look like great additions – but that’s just progress. If the older phones get them too, that’s good, right?

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49 Responses to “ Apple iPhone 5 review: first look ”

  1. Clive Says:
    September 12th, 2012 at 9:18 pm

    Looks just like a copy of the Samsung S3. Complete with rounded corners etc.

  2. dave Says:
    September 12th, 2012 at 9:32 pm

    Well, love it or hate it, it’s going to be a great success. I think we can all agree on that.

    Personally, I’m in the position where much as I don’t want to buy an iPhone, 3 critical apps mean I have no alternative.

    I’ve tried to get to grips with the android equivalents to AirVideo (Emit on android), PhotoGene (MoPhotos)and Orb (Orb)& none of them work as well or as easily as the iOS versions. BTW, Emit on iOS works perfectly unlike the android version, so it’s not as if I’m the technologiccally challenged one.

    I’m holding off right now in the hope of a 4g 7-inch iPad, but I’m not convinced that’s going to happen.

  3. MoneyMan Says:
    September 12th, 2012 at 10:03 pm

    I guess everyone can read the writer’s subtle disappointment with this new iPhone iteration, but he still gave a short answer of “Yes” to whether or not it’s any good. I wonder if you’ll do the same when the time comes to review BB10 products. You’ll command a lot of respect if you give unbiased reviews, except of course you’re being paid to complete the review.

  4. Chris Says:
    September 12th, 2012 at 10:51 pm

    I’ve read that the 4G bands supported by the iPhone 5 will cover the Everything Everywhere frequencies, but won’t cover the frequencies that O2 and Vodafone will use.

    I can’t help feeling that if Apple want existing users to keep upgrading, they’re going to have to start reducing the price a bit. More and more iPhone users I know are starting to tire of tying themselves into long, expensive contracts for upgrades that are getting less and less noticable.

  5. Jc Says:
    September 12th, 2012 at 11:03 pm

    A complete disappointment yes it would probally be successful but it’s just like the 4 and 4s nothing hugely different and I’m shore phone contracts won’t be cheap. Perhaps the new Nokia might turn the tide of an ongoing war of technology

  6. Heemu Says:
    September 12th, 2012 at 11:07 pm

    I think Apple is out of new ideas. They took two years to release I5, which failed to impress me. Nothing innovative; just added some prepositions like bigger/faster/more in front of their 4S. Nothing new. On the other hand its competitors like Samsung and Nokia are innovating. Lumia 920 and Galaxy SIII are far better in terms of specs and design. And, when Apple realizes that, others are creating competition, they decide to sue to stop that. That hurts the consumers. I’ll rather wait for a couple of months to get a Lumia 920 and a Microsoft Surface. No more Apple this year.

  7. Mellisa Young Says:
    September 12th, 2012 at 11:19 pm

    The features being flaunted in US or Europe will amount to nothing in Asia where Samsung reigns supreme. In Asia there is no LTE or Passbook and android phones have better choices, cameras, processors etc. Even one product of Samsung either SIII or Note 2 would be enough to surpass iphone 5 sales

  8. Myles Clegg Says:
    September 12th, 2012 at 11:42 pm

    Looks stunning. Will be first in queue. Windows is so lagging behind. All you Windoze boys cannot take it. Sour grapes.

  9. Hab Says:
    September 13th, 2012 at 12:22 am

    To those who are still commenting about “round corners”, can you please just stop this lame argument and show us that you are capable to come up with your own thoughts and not just regurgitate what some lawyer threw at the courts and failed miserably!

  10. Neil Warrington Says:
    September 13th, 2012 at 12:51 am

    I love the way everyone moans about new iPhone releases.
    This is the best yet of the best phone. It will sell by the bucketload.
    But haters gotta hate.

  11. Matt Says:
    September 13th, 2012 at 2:36 am

    Biggest DISAPPOINTMENT since 4S design. I cant believe APPLE took 2 years to DISAPPOINT us.

    I agree APPLE have no CREATIVITY left.

  12. Brian Says:
    September 13th, 2012 at 3:21 am

    @Neil Warrington I certainly don’t hate iPhones, but I prefer some of the Android phones. Don’t state your opinion as a fact though. It is the “best phone” in YOUR opinion, not mine. Just like what is the best car in your opinion may not be the best car in mine.
    iPhones are great phones, but overrated as far as I’m concerned.

  13. Brian Says:
    September 13th, 2012 at 3:26 am

    @David Bayon Thanks David, I found your preliminary review to be honest and unbiased. You clearly like iPhones, but you were open about potential doubts and didn’t overstate anything here.
    It will be interesting to read your full review when you have had time to play with the phone properly.
    Although there haven’t been any ground-breaking changes, surely Apple fans must be darned happy with a much faster phone with a larger screen? Those 2 features alone make it a well-worthwhile update (even if they overdue in comparison with the opposition).

  14. ToffeeCan Says:
    September 13th, 2012 at 3:41 am

    I’ve been using iPhone4 for 2 years and have been waiting for this new iPhone5 since iPhone4S was launched. I’m very disappointed to see the new iPhone5 looks very similar to iPhone4 except some improved screen design. iPhone5 may have better performance and some new features, but nothing much to impress me. After viewing the iPhone5 look and features, I have decided to go for GalaxyS3 today!

  15. David Wright Says:
    September 13th, 2012 at 5:43 am

    Widgets / Live Tiles: I am surprised they haven’t looked at the main feature of Windows Phone and Android that leaves iOS feeling dated.

    With my WP7 and Android devices, I look at the home screen and I can see the weather, next appointments, latest tweets, newest mail, share portfolio etc. without having to launch an app. It actually means I need to use my smartphone less, but I get the same information out of it.

    I really miss that on my iPhone.

  16. sunil Says:
    September 13th, 2012 at 7:17 am

    i agree that iphone5 is a disappointment as there is nothing new that we have not seen in android phones. Remember, Tim Cook is Steve Job look-alike not Steve Jobs.

  17. Peter Mathews Says:
    September 13th, 2012 at 7:46 am

    It will please inhabitants of the Apple ecosystem that they can now see a bigger screen (like the S3) and it will “just work” but with huge premiums being paid for inexpensive memory upgrades – no ability to add more – and no way to replace the battery (or carry a spare) – I think I will stick with Samsung. Especially with Tom Tom being ported to Android shortly.

  18. Brian Says:
    September 13th, 2012 at 8:23 am

    @Peter Mathews … not quite a bigger screen like the S3. It’s still way smaller than an S3 – it’s the size of the original S and smaller than an S2.

  19. M Baldwin Says:
    September 13th, 2012 at 8:28 am

    As every size and shape of phone on every ecosystem know to man or beast has already been released, whatever the I’phone 5 was going to bring to the table was always bound to be a bit of a ‘me to’ device.Apple fans will buy it, the rest will buy Android/Win8/Blackberry(possibly) phones……nothing to see here…move along!

  20. Simon Says:
    September 13th, 2012 at 9:01 am

    Well of course it is going to be a success…lighter, bigger screen, faster, faster comms (if you can get LTE) will always be welcome. There will be plenty of iPhone 3GS/4 owners who’s contracts are coming to an end and perhaps some people wanting to swap platforms for whatever reason who will buy it but is it enough to make 4S owners rush out and get it…well not this one. In and of itself I don’t personally find it that exciting. I think the pace of innovation at Apple has been slowing down over the last few years (no I don’t rate Siri, American-centric and have you ever tried to use it in anywhere other than a quiet environment…good luck with that!) because they are holding slavishly to broadly the same format. Also the changing of the dock (and I can see why they did it) will have a major impact for some…yes there will be an adapter, but will it work well with all of your peripherals? If the new dock means I have to go out and buy a new Bose speaker dock, etc. the upgrade ripple effect suddenly makes the iPhone 5 a very expensive proposition. For that I will need more than lighter, bigger, faster. For that I would want to see additional things such as: sd card slots, USB host, digitiser stylus (yes there are some use cases that would benefit from pen input), multi-band LTE so I’m not tied to one network who can shaft me due to lack of competition… For now I will be sticking with 4S and iOS 6 and waiting to see what the Samsung Note 2 and Windows 8 phones are like in the flesh. Don’t get me wrong I like Apple stuff (we have several iPhones, iPads and Mac’s to prove it) but I also like Windows Phone 7/8 because it’s easier for me to develop apps for it (same languages/tools I already use) and Android (Google Nexus 7) because of their device diversity. I would like all these platforms to be excellent – then I haven’t wasted my money! However, for me Apple wins. Their devices are good (but not great anymore) but it’s really iOS that swings it. Much as I like my Nexus 7 I can’t get over the fact that Android is just not as slick as iOS – the inexplicable slow downs and ocassional keyboard unresponsiveness in JellyBean just makes it feel less polished and the App support isn’t as good (though way better than the pitiful Windows Phone ecosystem). There are key Applications that I use on my iPad (GoodReader, iThoughts HD) that I cannot get on Android and the Android equivalents are pitiful – I’ve tried a dozen PDF readers and they are utter cr@p – poor features, slow, laggy and many crash trying to open standard reference book pdf’s that GoodReader eats for breakfast! So yes, in my opinion, the iPhone 5 will be a success but I’m just left a little bit underwhelmed as it all feels very samey. Oh and don’t get too excited about that bigger screen straight away…you are going to be waiting a while for 3rd party Apps to be updated to utilise it – and some may never get updated. Just my opinions, your mileage may vary…

  21. Peter Jeal Says:
    September 13th, 2012 at 9:19 am

    Get out your credit cards copper-tops, time to spend. For people I know, it’s not about the tech, which they fumble with, but about adding the latest iWhatever to their identity.

  22. Surefire Says:
    September 13th, 2012 at 9:49 am

    I like iPhones and have owned them in the past. This is an incremental improvement and will make the iPhone better still. Unfortunately, the Samsung S3 is still just that little bit better.

  23. MarkTechArc72 Says:
    September 13th, 2012 at 10:22 am

    Apple are riding the wave at the moment, and there is no doubt that the iPhone 5 will prove very popular with the consumer, but I think the problem, although very small now, will get bigger and bigger for Apple in the coming 2-3 years.

    That problem is lack of innovation and market positioning.

    Firstly on innovation – the original iPhone, and 3G models had this in spades, and we all loved that feeling of using something that was revolutionary in our hands. We knew it was radical, and we were prepared to pay the premium for it. We are now 5 years on from the original release, and apart from incremental upgrades to the platform, I cannot remember in the past two years having one of those “wow” moments with the current iPhone generations.

    Have Apple run out of innovation steam for the iPhone platform – time will tell, but it is very revealing that they have really only marginally updated the product since the iPhone 4 release, none of which can be billed as “killer or must have” features. The new features are nice, but they are not essential for an existing user.

    Secondly, there is the issue of market positioning, which in the early days was not a problem at all, since everyone knew it was a premium product, and we all paid for it as such. Now that the market has started to become saturated with iPhone’s, and very credible competitors in the form of the Samsung Galaxy S3, the pricing premium that Apple are still looking for is looking out of step with the market in general.

    Those competitors are producing products as good as iPhone 5 (if not better) and are managing to sell these at much more realistic pricing. This in turn helps the mobile operators in selling new contracts, and the consumer as the contracts are more affordable, and finally the handset makers.

    What struck me was how smug everyone was at the launch of the iPhone 5, bordering on arrogance, and that can only be bad for the consumer in the long run, and will allow Apple to grow their cash mountain further. We all know how arrogant Microsoft was not so long ago, with it’s market dominance and cash mountain, and look how they slid from their lead position.

    Apple will need to be very careful over the coming years not to turn customers away by only releasing point upgrades, and expecting to maintain their large markup on the products. The consumer will sniff out that in a moment and will vote with their wallets.

    I love Apple products, I own a good few, but unless they start to innovate more, and deliver products that are more affordable, why would I not look elsewhere?

  24. Stu Says:
    September 13th, 2012 at 10:41 am

    I admit to being a big Apple fan but this phone is disappointing. I am looking more forward to the minor new features in iOS than upgrading my phone.

  25. milliganp Says:
    September 13th, 2012 at 12:03 pm

    What do we expect of a new phone – espresso coffee dispenser! This is a damn fine piece of kit that will fit into the iEverything infrastructure – bar the plug. However a new interface was inevitable at some time and Lightning / Thunderbolt is pretty future-proof (where future-proof = 3+ years!).
    Apple’s biggest challenge is probably price – when you’re ahead of the game a 20%+ premium on price works but on an even playing field it’s much harder to justify.

  26. manuel Says:
    September 13th, 2012 at 12:03 pm

    Unfortunately one long term and constant Iphone updater has moved on to the SIII. It is bigger, better and more innovative. Unless Iphones get a radically new image/hardware they will go the same way as of the Blackberry.

  27. mike Says:
    September 13th, 2012 at 12:37 pm

    I think we are reaching the point where little more new hardware changes can occur. The real mobile fight will always be on the software functionality.

    This is of course blocked by changing hardware so that firmware cannot be updated as readily.

  28. DaveyK Says:
    September 13th, 2012 at 12:39 pm

    The problem is it’s just not innovative. A bigger screen, woo. A faster CPU, again, woo. Panoramic photos. Nothing there is a “wow” feature. Sure, it’s better than the iPhone 4S, but it just feels like a basic, uninspiring and incremental upgrade, not something special.

    Apple seem to have stopped imitating and started instead to clone the best bits of their competitors phones. Quite a turn-around!

  29. Craig Dunn Says:
    September 13th, 2012 at 1:49 pm

    Anyone want to take me up on a bet that this will be the worst selling iPhone so far? An I mean in actual sales, not shipped to distributors. Swissmac my friend, what do you think?

  30. N1234 Says:
    September 13th, 2012 at 1:56 pm

    So the iPhone era is at an end! I thought they would dominate for years and the 4S would be a temporary setback but no, the 5 is an even bigger disappointment

  31. Ron Watson Says:
    September 13th, 2012 at 2:14 pm

    I currently own a 4S and can’t upgrade for ages.

    I didn’t see anything new that got me excited.

    I did find it annoying that they kept going on about how thin and light the iPhone 5 is and what they had to do to accomplish that. My 4S is perfectly thin and light enough for me. Why can’t they shrink the components, fill the gaps with a bigger battery and maintain the old size?

    The screen didn’t interest me either. While I don’t want the huge 4.8 inch screen of the Galaxy S3, I would have liked a slightly bigger screen. This one is just taller so is no better for us old codgers with deteriorating eyesight.

    I agree with some comments that ask what people expect to excite them in a new phone. The original iPhone was revolutionary. What exciting features are missing from the iPhone 5?

  32. Totodile Says:
    September 13th, 2012 at 2:46 pm

    So I have been using iPhone 4 and then Jobs died. I am still hesitant to get the new iPhone 5. I know that it has a bigger screen etc. But can we really get a nice feedback about his product? Did anyone here actually buy the iPhone 5 and do you have reviews for it? I want to know if it’s worth buying. Is it the next best thing? Is it something new or did they just make the screen bigger and have better speakers and storage?

  33. Parimal Kumar Says:
    September 13th, 2012 at 3:11 pm

    Biggest issue with iPhone/iPad/iPod is the reliance on iTunes and the lock in to proprietary media formats. This is the biggest reason why I de-appled my tech life after having owned an iPod and MacBook Pro.

    Also, it really bugs me that there is no price competition – everyone sells all Apple products at exactly the same price (smacks me of the agency way of doing things – which is what Apple is being taken to court for in the US and EU when it comes to eBooks).

  34. Nick Says:
    September 13th, 2012 at 4:08 pm

    @Ron Watson
    I agree completely – I don’t look at my 4S and think it would be perfect if it was thinner! If they kept the same size and had a battery that lasted 2 days, I’d be much more excited!!

  35. Mark Brewster Says:
    September 13th, 2012 at 5:21 pm

    The A6 chip will be a godsend, my iPhone 4 is seriously laggy.

    It’s a close toss-up for me between this and the amazing looking Nokia 920.

  36. Geoff Harrop Says:
    September 13th, 2012 at 6:07 pm

    I suspect most smartphone users don’t use half the features of the phone they have now ! So, since the first iphone revolution we are now on a road of incremental improvements, Samsung, HTC or Apple, If the phone you have works well and suits what you want , don’t upgrade every year! I have an iphone 4 and this one now looks worth a change, but if I had a 4s I would hang on.
    However,where apple have been clever is is in making things very easy in IOS for non techi folk to have a remarkably sophisticated tablet computer and phone the sync and work together without you having to do anything and are very easy to use. I think Apple’s main market is becoming increasingly this wider, bigger audience.
    After all with any computer device its not really the device itself that matters but what it enables you to do with it…..

  37. Eric Says:
    September 13th, 2012 at 8:47 pm

    Greetings from New Zealand. My iPhone usage went, 2, 3g, 3gs, 4…..Galaxy Note. I really loved (yes loved) my iPhones and miss some the apps, but for me, I am over the whole thing and have jumped ship for good. It was cool while it lasted, but then nothing is forever and Apple really need to up their game. Of course thats only in my humble opinion.

  38. CraigieD Says:
    September 13th, 2012 at 9:43 pm

    Obviously my last comment must have contrevened come bertting policy on PCPRO. But I challenged anyone willing that Apple will sell the least amount of these of any iphone. Not shipped, but actually sold. Hello? Anyone?

  39. CraigieD Says:
    September 14th, 2012 at 8:01 am

    A funny take on the new iphone 5 and why you should not buy one. But makes a couple of valid points.

  40. halsteadk Says:
    September 14th, 2012 at 5:41 pm

    Clearly it is not going to be difficult to adapt existing apps to the new screen resolution, and not a major deal if they don’t. But I wonder where it will leave owners of older devices, and whether apps written with the new device in mind will scale back, or whether developers won’t bother.

  41. jerone Says:
    September 16th, 2012 at 3:19 pm

  42. Lewis Hopkins Says:
    September 16th, 2012 at 9:43 pm

    There are very few “Samsung fans”. I think what you meant to say was: “non-Apple-fanbois”/”people with more sense than money”/”people who cannot stomach Apple for a myriad of reasons” and have bought PC Pro’s current smartphone A-lister: The Galaxy S3

  43. Heather Says:
    September 23rd, 2012 at 2:11 pm

    I’m typing on the 5 now. I’m not an apple addict but have bad the 3, 3GS, 4 and 4s. The 5 is much lighter. The weight never bothered me but this thing is a feather and in a pocket it makes a difference that I didn’t think I’d appreciate until having it. The screen is gorgeous. The speakers are a ton better for playing music in a pinch. It’s much much faster in all tasks. I love it aside of one issue. Head to head on AT&T in low to mid signal areas it has about half the signal of the 4s. It drops a lot of calls in weak areas where the 4s didnt which is puzzling.

  44. Wendy @ SBC Says:
    September 24th, 2012 at 4:12 pm

    How much weight loss is too much?

    The screen maybe gorgeous with a faster processor, however, the thing that bugs me the most that I cant seem to shake is it’s weight or lack of. I think it now feels rather cheap, especially compared with the iPhone 4/4S. In my opinion, the iPhone 5 is not Apple’s greatest achievement to date in terms of technology, ios 6 update on the other hand is – minus the new flaud mapping hiccup! I personally think Apple missed a trick not charging every customer a nominal £4.99 fee to upgrade – 100,000,000 million ios downloads to date…easy math!

    Best Regards SBC Telephone Systems

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  48. White Says:
    November 17th, 2012 at 3:32 am

    My iPhone usage went, 2, 3g, 3gs, 4…..Galaxy Note. I really loved (yes loved) my iPhones and miss some the apps.

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