The latest report from Strategy Analytics on this subject explains that Apple is to date the leading seller of 5G mobile phones in the world, with around 25% of the market. The brand currently offers four devices with a compatible Qualcomm modem. This is theiPhone 13, iPhone 13 mini, iPhone 13 Pro and iPhone 13 Pro Max as well as iPhone 12 and iPhone 12 mini.
The iPhone 12 Pro and iPhone 12 Pro Max are also capable of connecting to 5G antennas, but they were withdrawn from sale with the launch of their successors. As for theiPhone SE, its second edition is content with 4G but the whispers about a new version compatible with the 5G network have multiplied in recent weeks. See you in March or April, probably.
Xiaomi in good position
On the second step of the podium, according to statistics from Strategy Analytics which focus on the third quarter of 2021, we find the Chinese manufacturer Xiaomi. Among its most successful outings, we can notably mention the Mi 11 Ultra with 8 to 12 GB of RAM and a Snapdragon 888 chip engraved with an accuracy of five nanometers. The same as for the system in package A15 Bionic of the iPhone 13 and its variations.
Just behind Xiaomi, Samsung is also doing quite well but with almost half the market share than Apple. On the other hand, it would be the manufacturer with one of the growths the strongest in the sector, Honor (194%!) and Motorola being the only two to do better.
the Galaxy S21 Ultra 5G is probably the most emblematic of the items offered today at the South Korean, with its large display of 6.8 inches (against 6.7 for the iPhone 13 Pro Max) and its camera of 108 MPx (12 on iPhone 13 Pro).
5G at Apple in 2022
Beyond its iPhone SE 3, Apple is also expected to turn by 5G subscribers by September when the firm should announce the iPhone 14 range.iPad Pro sixth generation, too, could carry a transmitter of this type because tablets are still content with 4G. Finally, some rumors believe that Cupertino is preparing to design its own chips in the nose and beard of Qualcomm, in the same way that the silicon program said goodbye to Intel …