Kajsa Floral Collection iPhone X Card Pouch Case - Black - Free Shipping

Enhance and protect your iPhone X with this elegantly chic case from Kajsa. Your phone fits perfectly into the secure frame, while a classical floral design adds a touch of on-trend beauty to your already beautiful phone. Also features a card pouch. BlackDual-layer composite design for your iPhone XKajsa Floral Collection cases feature two layers of protection, which not only complement each other visually, but also workhand in hand to deliver excellent protection for your shiny new iPhone X. The outer bumper has been precisely moulded out of rigid polycarbonate (PC), whilst the back case cover is made of flexiblethermoplastic polyurethane (TPU).The choice of materials delivers excellent protective capabilities and offers great looks of your iPhone X in any setting.Fantastic floral art pattern backOn the backof this case is a stunning floralpattern, which brings a touch of rustic design to your iPhone X and serves as the perfect blend of the modern and the classical. The pattern is aesthetically pleasing and catches the eye when the device is placed face down or while you're using it out and about - perfect for attracting a little extra attention at a party, for example.Exterior card pouch adds convenience and added storageWiththis caseyou can leave your regular wallet at home thanks to the credit card pouchon the back of the case. This makes it the perfect case for when you're popping out to the shops, going out for the evening or even if you just prefer to travel super light.Military grade protection for any occasionKajsa Floral Collection cases havebeen drop-tested to a Military Standard 810G - 516.6, which ensures great protection for your iPhone X in real-life conditions. You can be certain that your iPhone X is protected from most damage whilst using this case. The corners of the bumper case also feature'air cushioning' design, which aimsto absorb the force of the impact, keeping your iPhone X in a brand new condition at all times.Raised screen bezel lip to protect your iPhone's screenKajsa Floral Collection case features a slightly raised bezel lip, which lifts the device just above the surface, preventing the abrasions and screen surfacescratching. You can now place your mobile phone screen facing down, and feel at easeknowing that your iPhone X's screen is well-protected.Specifically designed to work with all of the iPhone X features (incl. Wireless Charging)Kajsa Floral Collection case has been specifically designed to add little to no bulk to your iPhone X, with an average increase to the thickness of just 2 mm. The reduced bulkiness with precisely engineered buttons will grant you a full and unobstructedaccess to all of the phone's features, which include Apple (Qi) Wireless Charging, FaceID and more!

"The number of Mac apps is, if not trending in the wrong direction, certainly not growing in any meaningful way; there simply aren't enough users to entice developers," said Stratechery analyst Ben Thompson. "That means Apple's approach has to be very different from iOS: instead of dictating terms to developers, Apple announced that it is in the middle of a multi-year project to make it easier to port iOS apps to the Mac. This is, in a fashion, Apple paying for Mac apps."It's worth it, said James Thompson, writer of the PCalc calculator software available today for both iOS and MacOS.

"I think it sounds excellent," Thompson said, "PCalc 4 on Mac is a port of the iOS version, with Mac stuff added, I will probably switch to using this technology in future to make my life kajsa floral collection iphone x card pouch case - black a lot easier."To understand how Apple is making this happen, you have to know just a little about how programming works for Macs, iPads and iPhones, Apple supplies "frameworks" -- lower-level tools that developers can use to build their apps, Frameworks handle the grunt work of everything from monitoring taps on a touchscreen to sending 3D graphics to a laptop..

Many of these frameworks are shared across iOS and MacOS. But two core frameworks that handle user-interface elements are different: AppKit for making MacOS software and UIKit for making iOS software. What Apple announced Monday is a plan to bring UIKit to MacOS. Apple is adapting the UIKit programming framework so it'll build MacOS software, not just iOS apps, Apple said at its WWDC event. That'll mean programmers used to generating software for iOS devices will now be able to generate a version of their apps for Macs, too. They'll get "all the typical Mac features," Apple told developers -- support for drag-and-drop actions, toolbars, window controls, notifications, window resizing, sharing controls and the red-yellow-green window controls.

Using a technology called event mapping, Apple's tools will automatically translate some interactions, A tap on an iPad app turns into a mouse click on the Mac version, and one-finger kajsa floral collection iphone x card pouch case - black panning on an iPhone turns into two-finger scrolling on a Mac trackpad, But not everything is easy or automatic, Federighi told Wired, Extra programming will be needed for things like menus and sidebars that aren't standard fare on iOS, he said, He believes the UIKit approach is still powerful enough to turn iOS software like the Fortnite game or the Yelp and DirecTV apps toward Macs..

So if programmers can build Mac apps with UIKit, does this mean AppKit is dead? No, according to Apple's message to developers at WWDC: "AppKit is our primary framework and it takes full advantage of all the Mac has to offer. And in no way are we de-emphasizing that."Not everyone is sold on the approach. Apple co-founder and former Chief Executive Steve Jobs himself warned of the pitfalls of cross-platform software development tools, which he said can lead to "lowest common denominator" designs. It seems unlikely that Apple developer tools won't support its own device and operating system features, but there is a risk developers could try to compromise on a one-size-fits-all approach instead of specializing to match a device's best features.

"Designing software that supports an inconsistent hodge-podge of input devices is much harder than designing software that uses one single, consistent arrangement," tweeted Bob Burrough, a former Apple iOS software manager kajsa floral collection iphone x card pouch case - black and now developer at 3D printer company Blit It, And several developers fretted that UIKit on the Mac will open the door to countless crappy or needless Mac apps, "I do think this will lead to lots of apps that don't really belong on MacOS," Barnard said, But there are other risks for Apple, too -- like not having enough software on Macs, And some believe Apple's approach could also bring some serious apps to iPhones and iPads..

"If I could write a UIKit app primarily for Mac and then trivially port it to iOS, that not only makes it more likely that I'll try to support iOS, but more likely that I'll write it in the first place," said Nick Lockwood, a developer at Schibsted Media Group. "I think the main potential here is .. about using UIKit to build Mac-centric productivity apps that also work on iPhone."Bringing UIKit to Macs isn't the only effort to make iOS and MacOS closer. Some lower-level frameworks, while available on both MacOS and iOS, have drifted apart. Apple is bringing them back together, though.

"We're taking this opportunity to rationalize this substrate, which is great news for you developers because it makes it easier for you to kajsa floral collection iphone x card pouch case - black write portable code," Apple said -- in other words, software that works on either iOS or MacOS, Apple has been adamant that its touchscreen devices -- iPhones and iPads -- are separate from their keyboard-driven Macs, Reaching up to a touchscreen is awkward and tiring, top designer Jony Ive believes, And yet the company offers keyboards for its iPads and shows ads boasting that iPads are peers to traditional personal computers, And there are persistent rumors that Apple's own energy-efficient Arm-based processor designs could power future Macs..

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