We’re finally here. It’s less than 24 hours before the not-so-secret but kind-of-secret launch of what everyone expects to be the iPhone 6 and Apple’s first wearable device.
It’s going to be a big surprise if it turns out Tim Cook has something else up his sleeve considering the healthy doses of rumour and speculation about the devices over the last few months- although its not beyond the realms of possibility.
Here’s the A to Z of what we think we know so far and what to expect tomorrow.
The tech giant invited the press to tomorrow’s mysterious event teasing everyone with a note saying “Wish we could say more.” Watch it live from 6pm BST when it kicks off at Apple.com- of course you have to do it using Apple’s own Safari browser or Apple TV.
Bigger is better, and Apple is keeping up with users desire for larger screens. A 4.7 inch model and 5.5 inch device, bigger than the current four inch 5s and the largest iPhones Apple have ever produced, are expected.
This means a larger device by surface area but the iPhone 6 will be thinner. Apple is also offering fans higher resolution screens so that everything looks better as well as bigger.
The almost mythical, but actually real, home of Apple will play host to the big event- the Flint Center for the Performing Arts to be exact. There is much being made of Apple’s decision to return to an almost spiritual home rather than previous locations where iPhones have been unveiled.
What it means is anyone's guess, but it's the very place Steve jobs announced the first ever Macintosh computer in the 80s and where he made a triumphant return to the company in 1998.
There’s also a giant white box outside of it at the moment.
Whatever the wearable smartwatch device is called, the price point is said to be around the $400 mark.
It’s pretty high. Maybe you noticed.
Apple has said it will step up security features to keep your information safe after last week's iCloud hack. Cook admitted Apple could have done more to alert users of the dangers posed by hackers and the importance of passwords. His keynote speech could be the perfect time to show Apple is hot on security.