Apple stated its refusal to use third-party spare components again to fix its equipment. In a fresh help website, the tech giant said that if they substitute their displays with an aftermarket element, iPhone 11 Pro and iPhone 11 Pro Max consumers will see an "Important Display Message." The email will state "Unable to confirm that this iPhone has a real picture of Apple" in the Settings section.

Apple launched a comparable alert signal previously this year for the iPhone XR, XS and XS Max, but that one was for batteries. That email said: "Unable to confirm this iPhone has a real Apple battery. Health data for this battery is not accessible." The business triggered this specific alert with iOS 13.1, and it may also inform customers that the business has "updated the phone data for" an iPhone. This implies that the unit will notice that it has an unlawful portion for service requirements and evaluation of security.

Earlier this year, Apple introduced a similar warning signal for the iPhone XR, XS and XS Max, but it was one for batteries. That letter said: "Unable to verify this iPhone has a true Apple battery. There is no access to health information for this battery." The company initiated this particular warning with iOS 13.1, and it may also tell clients that the company has "updated mobile information for" an iPhone. This means the system will realize that it has an illegitimate part for service demands and safety assessment. It shows:

"Only technicians who have completed Apple service training and who use Apple genuine parts and tools should replace iPhone displays... Replacements not performed by Apple, authorized service providers, or certified technicians might not follow proper safety and repair procedures and could result in improper function or issues with display quality or safety. Apple displays are designed to fit precisely within the device. Additionally, repairs that don't properly replace screws or cowlings might leave behind loose parts that could damage the battery, cause overheating, or result in injury."

Nevertheless, Apple was evident that it would start checking third-party repair shops. The firm said in August that it will give retailers the same "real components, instruments, instruction, repair manuals, and diagnostics" that Apple Authorized Service Providers give. That implies iPhone holders will have more alternatives accessible to them and formal procedures will be used to undertake repairs.