The outflow may only last a few thousand years, a tiny fraction of the lifetime of the system. This means that the outer structure may be just thousands of years old, but the inner hourglass must be a more recent outflow event. The red giant will ultimately collapse to become a white dwarf. After that, the surviving pair of white dwarfs will illuminate a shell of gas called a planetary nebula.This is just one of many images made possible by the venerable Hubble, which launched into space exactly 29 years ago today. It was sent into orbit by the space shuttle Discovery, and after some in-space adjustments to its lens system it has been producing gorgeous images ever since. It has been repaired, augmented, and modified several times during its long stint in space, and it's still one of NASA best tools for observing the cosmos. The upcoming James Webb Space Telescope will provide NASA with even more power to peer into space, but it won't replace Hubble outright and we can expect the aging telescope to continue to provide us with views of space for some time.
In all known cases (including ours!), removing this layer kills the display. The display could technically function without the layer, but it is so tightly adhered and the display is so fragile that it's difficult to remove without applying display-breaking pressure.iFixit did note that the layer looks a lot like the one found on top of the Galaxy S10, which is puzzling, and something that might convince some reviewers to peel it. One solution would be to extend the layer under the bezels “to hide it from peel-happy folks.” But the bezels seem to be problematic as well, as they might peel over time themselves, which could result in more screen damage:
Normally we overwhelmingly prefer a light touch when it comes to adhesive. And yet, in this case, we can't help but worry these bezels may peel over time, exposing the screen to damage.The most worrying issue, however, concerns the phone’s design. Because it’s a foldable device, it has a few design particularities that will make it easy for debris to damage the display, either by coming in contact with it directly, or by squeezing inside the phone, via the hinge mechanism. The screen bezel has a gap (above) that can allow tiny particles of dust to make their way inside the screen:
This 7 mm gap doesn't seem like a huge deal, but it leaves the display exposed—so should something accidentally enter, it's curtains for the screen.The most worrying detail, though, concerns the hinge design (above):
When closed, the screen is protected—but the spine is flanked by massive gaps that our opening picks hop right into. These gaps are less likely to cause immediate screen damage, but will definitely attract dirt.That said, we’ll have to wait for Samsung to officially explain what went wrong with the Fold and whether it can be fixed. You’d still be better off not preordering the phone for the time being.
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Here are the bullet points from the product page:
We test a whole lot of iPhone cases here at BGR Deals. In fact, we’ve likely tested hundreds of different cases over the past few years. But no matter how many different cases we test, we always seem to come back to the same model when it comes to protecting the iPhones we use ourselves on a daily basis. It’s called the Pitaka MagCase, and it’s better than rivals on a number of different levels. It’s made out of the same material used to make actual tactical body armor, so it provides terrific protection despite being remarkably thin and lightweight. It also has a wonderfully sleek look and a great rubbery finish that offers tons of grip. This case costs a bit more than rivals, but it’s worth every penny and then some.
Here’s what you need to know from the product page: