What to Expect at Apple’s WWDC 2018 Event

What to Expect at Apple’s WWDC 2018 Event

Meant for developers, the five-day event is also a chance for consumers and investors to learn about what the company is working on and its strategy for the future. WWDC is one of Apple's most important events of the year. With over 100 technical and design-focused sessions, developers can build apps using the latest Apple technologies.

Reports in the United States suggest Apple could introduce a tool to help users better manage their time on their devices as part of efforts to improve digital well-being. But this year, don't expect news about new gadgets. And with the new entry-level iPad tablet already launched this March, it seems unlikely there will be any new hardware.

At its annual developer conference in San Jose, Apple is slated to bring a new feature to its iPhones that will solve one of the biggest problems of this generation - phone addiction. Here's how to watch the live stream and follow our WWDC 2018 live blog. Along with further ARKit developments, like USDZ file format, and upcoming native USDZ support in Adobe Creative Cloud, and ARKit 2, it unveiled Measure.

As ever, the keynote will be livestreamed over the interwebs, so people at home can tune in and hear what Tim Cook had to say.

The report says we'll also see version 2.0 of Apple's ARKit augmented reality tools, which will be flawless for multiplayer gaming as it can save and share the location of augmented reality objects and users. According to the source Tekz24, the iPhone SE 2 will be manufactured and assembled in India, unlike other Apple devices which have been manufactured in China by Foxconn.

There are rumours going around that Apple will reveal a portable speaker that works with Siri, but we couldn't confirm that. Apple got pulled into a debate about digital health earlier this year when shareholder groups asked the company to introduce a mode on the iPhone that helps curb compulsive smartphone use, particularly among children.

Geekbench is a cross-platform processor benchmark that is used to see just how powerful the CPUs in computers are - we use it ourselves as part of our extensive reviewing process.

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