I don't see them as a security risk when used exclusively from home. I have an old iPad Air, which I sometimes use if my laptop is otherwise occupied. A very rare event in my case.If they are a security risk when ? Like for example are they if you use them like a ultra small tablet just at home?
I don't have a subscription, I just buy credit monthly as it's much cheaper.This can not be a serious question considering, that people replace their smartphones every 6 months to 2 years (5 years tops), since it is literally for free as a part of subscription.
I'm not certain that's correct. Mine is from 2016 or '17. No plans to get a new one.This can not be a serious question considering, that people replace their smartphones every 6 months to 2 years (5 years tops),...
Those days are over, my friend. Here's a current offer with our carrier, which is Verizon.since it is literally for free as a part of subscription.
They aren't. The original iPhone is just over 15 years old and the second iPhone model, the iPhone 3g is nearly 15 years old. They both received their final firmware updates in 2010.apple is still providing security updates for 15 year old iphones that include firmware updates
On November 22, 2010, the iPhone 3G received the iOS 4.2 software update (as iOS 4.2.1)
apologies, iphone 5 @ 10 years
That is impressive and it's a shame that support for Android phones isn't anywhere near as good. But I'm quite happy using a 6 year old Android phone and tablet. On the other hand, support for Macs is pretty terrible, considering that you can install current Windows versions on quite old hardware.apologies, iphone 5 @ 10 years
"Apple has released software updates for its older iPhone and MacBook models – some as old and “obsolete” as the iPhone 5s, which launched 10 years ago in September 2013."