Resimercial Revolution: Teknion’s Vision for the Future of Work Design

Resimercial design is one of the latest design trends that is a fusion of “residential” and “commercial” elements in the contemporary workspace. The ultimate goal of this design style is to create a workspace that is not only comfortable and stylish but also maintains a professional look.

In a recent development, international brand Teknion Corporation recently unveiled its Collaboration Hub in Gurugram, India, showcasing the latest workplace concepts and products that are driving resimercial designs worldwide. Headquartered in Toronto, Canada, the international brand is a global workspace solutions provider that offers a holistic range of products and services for the hybrid office. With over four decades of creativity and innovation, Teknion has cemented its reputation as an accomplished leader in the workspace services industry. Established in 1981 by visionary Saul Feldberg to address emerging patterns of living and working through cutting-edge technology, the brand remains committed to shaping the future of hybrid work with its brand triad: Teknion, Luum Textiles, and Studio TK.

Designer: Teknion

According to Greg Dekker- Vice President, Global Workplace Insights, Teknion “In today’s post-COVID world, with hybrid and work-from-home options becoming more prevalent, employee satisfaction has become a top priority for companies. To entice employees to come back to the office, the modern workspace needs to offer the same level of comfort as their home while still being in a professional environment”. Hence, resimercial design is the perfect solution as it not only ensures employee satisfaction, it allows creativity to flourish and also provides an excellent customer experience. “As the line between residential design and commercial design is disappearing, resimercial design is both functional and efficient, ensuring that employees reduce stress and enhance their productivity,” adds Patrick Forget, Managing Director APAC & EMEA.

As a result, there is a rise in resimercial spaces, and this design style is often used in commercial offices, residences, and public areas to give the decor a cozier and inviting feel.

What are the key elements of Resimercial Design?

• When designing a resimercial space, the basic layout and planning must incorporate flexible spaces that can be used for a variety of activities, such as meetings, conferences, and open workstations. The circulation pattern and free spaces must allow ample movement and promote interaction between colleagues.

• The material selection forms an essential component of the design strategy. There is an emphasis on natural materials like wood and stone to create a warm and welcoming atmosphere.

• One must beautify the space with plush furnishings in durable materials and tactile textures. Also, accessorize the area with interesting patterned rugs, lamps, and layered lighting to add a touch of luxury.

• Resimercial furniture offers comfortable seating typically associated with the familiarity of residential design. There is an emphasis on using sustainable and recycled materials that can reduce the carbon footprint of the office.

• Make it a point to add greenery to improve indoor air quality and impart an aesthetically pleasing look to the office décor. In addition, plants are a great way to reduce stress and anxiety and create a positive work environment.

Therefore, the primary goal of resimercial design is to create a warm and welcoming workspace that promotes relaxation and enhances productivity. The unique design style creates a human-centric environment that makes the office feel like home.

What are the ways in which Teknion has proposed and implemented the resimercial design style in the future workplace?

1. Create Soundproof Zones: Teknion understands the importance of providing private areas for employees to work, hold meetings or talk on the phone without interruptions. Make a note that soundproof zones are essential in busy work environments where noise can be distracting.

2. Adjustable Tables: Teknion’s adjustable tables allow users to change the height of their work surface, promoting better posture and switching between sitting and standing while working.

3. Multifunctional Conference Tables: Teknion’s conference tables are designed to adapt to different uses, making them ideal for work and meetings.

4. Introduce Soft Fabrics: Chairs with softer fabrics reduce fatigue and discomfort and are more comfortable to sit in for long periods and can. They are highly durable and can stand the test of time.

5. Seats with Wheels: The mobile seating allows employees to interact and move around the workspace easily.

6. Lounge Furniture: Teknion’s lounge furniture provides a welcoming and comfortable space for employees and visitors to relax and socialize.

7. Minimalist Furniture: Minimalist furniture creates a clean and uncluttered workspace, reducing distractions and promoting a sense of calm.

8. Rounded Furniture: Rounded furniture is more inviting and psychologically less rigid, making it ideal for resimercial design.

9. Ergonomic Furniture: Ergonomic furniture, such as perforated screens that can hold pen holders, and comfortable seating can help reduce strain on employees’ bodies and promote good posture.

10. Privacy Screens: Privacy screens offer employees an extra layer of privacy and can help reduce distractions in open-plan offices.

11. Glass Partitions: Glass partitions enable employees to connect visually and promote collaboration.

12. Built-in Charging Points: With the increasing reliance on technology, built-in charging points are essential in modern workspaces.

What’s new?

Take a look at Teknion’s Fall 22 Collection

North 56 tables

North 56 is a range of tables and chairs made of wood designed to create a more relaxed and welcoming atmosphere in the workplace. The series showcases the craft and natural beauty of wood through the work of various designers, who incorporate clean lines and body-shaped curves into each collection. The name “North 56” is derived from the latitude that connects Canada, northern Europe, and Asia, representing a connection between different cultures and design traditions. The design ethos of Scandinavia and Japan is the inspiration behind North 56, which is reimagined in a contemporary way to suit modern workspaces.

hiSpace additions

The hiSpace height-adjustable collection includes a 120° height-adjustable bench, joining the freestanding table, a freestanding 120° table, single- and double-sided bench. This new addition offers a spacious work surface suitable for a multi-monitor setup and can connect three workstations in a single run, optimizing space efficiency. The 120° bench is also available in a fixed height option, as well as on hiSpace single- and double-sided benches and freestanding tables, providing greater flexibility. The collection also boasts a new workstation name tag and a Toggle Switch option for height-adjustable desks.

Studio TK – Pico

Taking inspiration from Portugal’s highest peak, Mt. Pico, the Pico lounge chair boasts a sculptural design that adds an artistic touch to any workspace. Its organic shape, both in the low and high-back versions, provides comfort while encouraging free movement and various seating positions. To further enhance its flowing design, the chair comes with three unique base options: a 4-star swivel base, a metal sled base, and a four-legged wood base. The inviting and warm appearance of Pico makes it an ideal choice for public spaces, offices, lounges, and collaborative areas.

Teknion’s products effectively blend residential and commercial design elements, creating a comfortable and inviting work environment that replicates the feeling of working from home. With an increasing number of companies returning to the office, it’s essential to create a 21st-century workplace that promotes wellness and feels like a home away from home, especially for the millennial workforce.

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ARM registers for US initial public offering

ARM has registered for a US stock market listing. In a press release published Saturday, the mobile chip company said it recently confidentially submitted a draft F-1 form to the Securities and Exchange Commission. According to Reuters, ARM hopes to raise between $8 billion and $10 billion dollars when it holds the initial public offering later this year, though over the weekend the company said it had yet to determine the size and price range of the proposed IPO.

ARM parent company SoftBank has been eyeing a public listing ever since NVIDIA’s $40 billion bid to buy the chip maker fell through at the start of last year due to regulatory resistance from the US Federal Trade Commission and other antitrust watchdogs. In March, SoftBank said it would list ARM on the US stock market after rebuffing a push for a London listing from the United Kingdom government. ARM designs the processor components used in almost every mobile device, including models from Apple and Samsung. Its licensing model means nearly every tech company depends on ARM designs. According to a recent Financial Times report, the company recently began work on a prototype chip that is “more advanced” than any semiconductor produced in the past.

This article originally appeared on Engadget at

Large cozy cushy-looking armchair was inspired by the huge mooring ropes used for ships

We often underestimate the importance of a great armchair, especially in our living rooms. When in reality, we shouldn’t. The right armchair not only serves as a comfy and ergonomic seating option but also adds a certain depth of character and personality to the living room. An excellent armchair functions as the perfect spot to lounge about, have a snack, and or chill while interacting with your family and friends. And one such armchair that you should consider adding to your living space is the Knitty Chair by Nika Zupanc.

Designer: Nika Zupanc for Moooi

Designed by Slovenian designer Nika Zupanc, the Knitty Chair is a bulky and chonky armchair that takes inspiration from the large mooring ropes for ships. The huge armchair features a chunky basket-weave design that mimics a knotted rope. The chair has been upholstered in a knitted fabric that features a quilted diamond pattern and is available in 15 different colors.

“It was inspired by these very big ropes with which very big ships are tied to the ports. It is trying to change the perspective on things, playing with the scale that we are used to seeing in our everyday lives,” said Nika Zupanc. The lounge chair looks extremely comfy, and cozy, despite featuring a pattern similar to knotted ropes. The designer says that the industrial settings in which these ropes are found really boost her imagination.” I really like forgotten parts of any city, suburban industrial zones that are usually a little bit melancholic. I love this kind of sadness that you can find in them, and they are full of details,” she said.

Zupanc designed the massive armchair for the brand Moooi, which champions and encourages young emerging designers to produce and display their work without influencing their vision. The end result of Zupanc’s unique vision is a visually interesting armchair that has been layered with depths of personality and character. Of course, the Knitty Chair’s aesthetics arent for everyone, they’re quite bold, and won’t work for those who prefer a more simpler and minimal style. But for those who love to experiment, and add loud and amusing pieces to their living space – the Knitty Chair is an impeccable choice!

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Brazilian court lifts nationwide Telegram ban put in place over data demand

A federal appeals court in Brazil on Saturday lifted the country-wide ban that had been put in place against Telegram earlier this week. Per Reuters, judge Flávio Lucas ruled a complete suspension of the messaging app was “not reasonable” given that thousands of people in Brazil who rely on the platform for their communication needs. At the same time, he upheld the daily $200,000 fine on Telegram for failing to provide local authorities with the data they requested.

The original ban came on Wednesday after a federal court instructed Apple and Google to temporarily remove the service from their domestic app stores. Brazilian authorities sought the suspension after Telegram failed to hand over a full set of data on a pair of neo-Nazi groups on the app accused of inciting violence against schools.

According to The New York Times, a teenager accused of committing two school shootings in November, which left three dead and 13 people injured, was involved with the two groups. Authorities say they saw Nazi content, violent videos and bomb-making instructions shared in those group chats. When it didn’t comply with the initial court order, Telegram reportedly said the two groups had been deleted and that it couldn’t recover the requested information. Telegram did not immediately respond to Engadget’s comment request.

This isn’t the first time Telegram has been briefly banned in Brazil. In 2022, the country’s highest court suspended the app for failing to freeze accounts accused of spreading disinformation ahead of the country’s recent presidential election. Similarly, that ban was lifted just days later.

This article originally appeared on Engadget at

Marc Newson’s Cabinet of Curiosities turns Louis Vuitton trunk into display shelves

I’m about to embark on what will probably be my longest travel away from home. While I’m pretty excited for it of course, I’m also nervous about the luggage situation as I always bring a lot of things with me and pack light is a foreign concept to me. I feel like I want to bring all of my creature comforts as well as make the place I’ll be staying in for three weeks as home-y as possible. The idea behind this newest collaboration between Louis Vuitton and Marc Newson is to have luggage and modular cabinets for the modern (and rich) traveler.

Designer: Marc Newson for Louis Vuitton

The Cabinet of Curiosities (not to be mistaken for the Netflix series) reimagines the iconic traveler trunk from Louis Vuitton and turns it into something that is not just storage for your stuff but something that can be turned into a display of the stuff that you brought along with you. On the outside, it looks like your typical monogrammed traveler’s trunk but the magic happens when you open it and assemble the storage cubes and all the items you want to store and display.

Each trunk comes with 19 colorful and modular storage cubes which you can arrange according to your mood or preference. The trunk can be displayed upright with a 180-degree opening while some of the cubes have a hinged door in case you want to keep some of the objects hidden inside. The bigger ones are just shelves where you can display books, figurines, sculptures, and other knick knacks.

The Cabinet of Curiosities comes in three colorways: VVN natural leather, yellow, and if you want to have more colorful shelves, there’s also a tricolor made up of red, blue, and green boxes/shelves. Obviously, this is not something that you will use to actually travel but it’s an interesting trunk to bring along with you when you need to turn into a cabinet and display your life.

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Apple is reportedly redesigning watchOS around widgets

Apple is reportedly working on its most significant software overhaul to watchOS in recent memory. According to Bloomberg’s Mark Gurman, the company is redesigning the Apple Watch’s user interface to make widgets a “central part” of how you will interact with the wearable. In describing the new UI, Gurman says it brings back elements of the Glances system that was part of the original watchOS while borrowing the “style” of widgets Apple introduced alongside iOS 14 last year

He adds the new interface will be “reminiscent” of the Siri watch face that the company introduced with watchOS 4 in 2017 but will function as an overlay for whatever watch face you wish to use. “It’s also similar to widget stacks,” Gurman adds, referencing the iOS feature that allows you to scroll through widgets you've placed on top of one another.

Simultaneously, Apple is reportedly testing a tweak to the Apple Watch’s physical buttons. With the interface redesign, pressing down on the digital crown could launch the operating system’s new widgets view instead of taking you to the home screen like the dial currently does with watchOS 9.

With the likelihood that the redesign will be jarring for some, Gurman speculates Apple plans to make the new interface optional at first. Additionally, he suggests the overhaul is an admission that an iPhone-like app experience “doesn’t always make sense on a watch – a place where you want as much information as possible with the least amount of poking around.” With WWDC 2023 a little more than a month away, it won’t be long before Apple shares more information about what Watch users can expect from its wearable’s next big software update.

This article originally appeared on Engadget at

Amazon’s Echo Dot drops to $30

If you’ve been patiently waiting for a sale on the 5th-generation Echo Dot, now is the time to buy one. A handful of models are on sale. To start, you can get the basic model for $30 or 40 percent off. That’s only $5 more than the Echo Dot’s all-time low price. Moreover, all three colorways – charcoal, deep sea blue and glacier white – are part of the sale. Alternatively, the Echo Dot with Clock is also on sale. Currently, it’s $40 or 33 percent off its usual $60 price. As before, the sale includes all the available colorways. 

The Echo Dot is one of the least expensive smart speakers out there. That said, you get a lot of value for your money. It offers surprisingly good sound quality while being small enough to fit almost anywhere. The Echo Dot also comes with a 3.5mm audio output, allowing you to connect it to an amp or set of headphones. Of course, it also provides access to Alexa and all the smart home integration you could want. For those reasons, the Echo Dot is one of Engadget’s favorite smart speakers. The Echo Dot with Clock has all the features found on its less expensive sibling but can also show the time, weather and timers. That capability makes it an excellent fit for the kitchen or anywhere you want to keep tabs on the time.

Follow @EngadgetDeals on Twitter and subscribe to the Engadget Deals newsletter for the latest tech deals and buying advice.

This article originally appeared on Engadget at

Hitting the Books: Who’s excited to have their brainwaves scanned as a personal ID?

All of those fantastical possibilities promised by burgeoning brain-computer interface technology come with the unavoidable cost of needing its potentially hackable wetware to ride shotgun in your skull. Given how often our personal data is already mishandled online, do we really want to trust the Tech Bros of Silicon Valley with our most personal of biometrics, our brainwaves? In her new book, The Battle for Your Brain: Defending the Right to Think Freely in the Age of Neurotechnology, Robinson O. Everett Professor of Law at Duke University, Nita A. Farahany, examines the legal, ethical, and moral threats that tomorrow's neurotechnologies could pose. 

white background black writing except for
St. Martin’s Publishing Group

From The Battle for Your Brain: Defending the Right to Think Freely in the Age of Neurotechnology by Nita A. Farahany. Copyright © 2023 by the author and reprinted by permission of St. Martin’s Publishing Group.

“Passthoughts” as a Gateway to Brain Surveillance

Assume that Meta, Google, Microsoft, and other big tech companies soon have their way, and neural interface devices replace keyboards and mice. In that likely future, a large segment of the population will routinely wear neural devices like NextSense’s bio-sensing EEG earbuds, which are designed to be worn twenty-four hours a day. With wide-scale adoption of wearable neurotechnology, adding our brain activity to nationwide identification systems is a near-term reality.

One of the most extraordinary discoveries of modern neuroscience is the uniqueness of each person’s functional brain connection (its physical wiring), especially in the brain areas devoted to thinking or remembering something. Because of this, algorithms can be used to analyze our brain activity and extract features that are both unique to each person and stable over time. How your brain responds to a song or an image, for example, is highly dependent upon your prior experiences. The unique brain patterns you generate could be used to authenticate your identity.

Nationwide identification systems vary by country but generally involve the assignment of unique identification numbers, which can be used for border checks, employment screenings, health-care delivery, or to interact with security systems. These ID numbers are stored in centralized government databases along with other significant personal data, including birth date and place, height, weight, eye color, address, and other information. Most identification systems have long included at least one piece of biometric data, the static photo used in passports and driver’s licenses. But governments are quickly moving toward more expansive biometric features that include the brain.

Biometric characteristics are special because they are highly distinctive and have little to no overlap between individuals. As the artificial intelligence algorithms powering biometric systems have become more powerful, they can identify unique features in the eyes and the face, or even in a person’s behavior. Brain-based biometric authentication has security advantages over other biometric data because it is concealed, dynamic, non-stationary, and incredibly complex.

The promise of greater security has led countries to invest heavily in biometric authentication. China has an extensive nationwide biometric database that includes DNA samples, and it also makes widespread use of facial recognition technology. Chinese authorities in the Xinjiang Uyghur Autonomous Region have conducted mass collections of biometric data from the Uyghur people and used it for targeted discrimination.

The United States has also massively expanded its collection of biometric data. A recent report by the US Government Accountability Office detailed at least eighteen different federal agencies that have some kind of facial recognition program in place. US Customs and Border Protection includes facial recognition as part of its pre-boarding screening process, and an executive order signed by President Trump in 2017 required the United States’ top twenty airports to implement biometric screening on incoming international passengers.

Increasingly, governments are investing in developing brain biometric measurements. The US Department of Defense recently funded SPARK Neuro, a New York–based company that has been working on a biometric system that combines EEG brain wave data, changes in sweat gland activity, facial recognition, eye-tracking, and even functional near-infrared spectrometry brain imaging (fNIRS), a particularly promising (if expensive) technology for brain authentication, since it is wearable, can be used to monitor individuals over time, can be used indoors or outdoors while a person is moving or at rest, and can be used on infants and children. China has been funneling substantial investments into EEG and fNIRS as well.

For biometric features to be successfully used for authentication, they must have universality, permanence, uniqueness, and be secure against fraud. Over time, static biometrics like facial IDs and fingerprints have become prone to spoofing. Functional biometrics, such as brain activity, are less prone to attack. That feature has motivated researchers like Jinani Sooriyaarachchi and her colleagues in Australia to develop scalable brain-based authentication systems. In one of their most recent studies, they recruited twenty volunteers and asked them to listen to both a popular English song and their own favorite song while their brain wave activity was recorded with a four-channel (an electrode capturing brain wave activity is called a channel) Muse headset. Afterward, the researchers analyzed their recorded brain wave activity using an artificial-intelligence classifier algorithm. Remarkably, they achieved 98.39 percent accuracy in identifying the correct participant when they listened to the familiar song, and a 99.46 percent accuracy when they listened to their favorite song. Using an eight-channel EEG headset on thirty research subjects, another group achieved a similar 98 percent accuracy in authenticating participants by their brain wave data after they’d looked at novel images. It might not even take eight or even four electrodes to achieve the same result. Even with just a single-channel EEG headset, researchers have achieved 99 percent accuracy in distinguishing between participants when they performed the same mental tasks. Most of these studies had a small number of participants; it is not yet clear if neural signatures will be as accurate at scale, when billions rather than dozens of people must be authenticated. EEG is inherently noisy—meaning the signals the electrodes pick up can come from eye-blinking or other movement, which can make it hard to tell the difference between brain activity or interference. But researchers have made substantial progress in developing pattern classifiers that filter noise, allowing them to discriminate between individuals based on their resting-state EEG brain wave activity and when performing tasks. As noted previously, EEG devices have been used to recover sensitive information from a person’s brain, such as their PIN codes, and their political and religious ideologies. Obviously, this poses clear risks to our digital and physical security.

Governments can already tap our phone conversations and snoop on us digitally. Will they similarly tap our brain activity data without our knowledge or consent? Will they deploy AI programs to search our brains for terrorist plots? Will they gather neural data to make inferences about individuals’ political beliefs to predict and prevent peaceful protests? China is reportedly already doing so.

This article originally appeared on Engadget at

Top 5 stool designs to incorporate into your living room ASAP

I’m at a point in my life where I’m team stools over chairs, and I truly believe stools deserve to be given way more credit than they get. Stools are often overlooked, maybe because they occupy minimum space, and aren’t really overbearing. But these traits are what make stools so great in my opinion! I mean, they’re compact, and a great space-saving furniture option for our modern homes. They are also super portable. And, we’ve put together a collection of stool designs that not only provide a healthy seating experience while promoting a good and stable posture but most of them are created from sustainable materials as well. From a minimal stackable stool with slim wooden legs to a rustic stool made using leftover grain from beer – these well-designed stools are the furniture pieces you need to add to your home.

1. Drum

The Drum stool is minimal, elegant, stackable, and not to mention sustainable! At first glance, the Drum stool looks like a cute little wine cork to me. But when you dig deeper, you realize it has much more to offer than its adorable good looks.

Why is it noteworthy?

Teixeira picked materials such as cork and wood to build the stool, instantly rating it high on sustainability. Cork was used to create the seat, while wood was the material of choice for the legs.

What we like

  • The cork seat features round trimmed surfaces, giving it a rather fun and playful shape
  • The trimmed seat is further supported by slim wooden legs that effortlessly blend with the seat, creating a furniture piece with a cohesive and harmonious personality

What we dislike

  • We’re not sure how comfy the trimmed cork seat would be to sit on for longer durations of time

2. The Plastic Translation Stool

Called the Plastic Translation Stool, this intriguing stool design attempts to reinterpret the lines of a plastic stool, creating a form that is similar and yet completely unique, allowing the wooden stool to possess its own unique character.

Why is it noteworthy?

The wooden legs alone, however, won’t be enough to offer the same stability as the plastic counterpart, so an additional element had to be added. This element comes in the form of Birch plywood buttresses. These buttresses distribute some of the force evenly across the beechwood legs, which, in turn, hold the buttresses together. The result is increased architectural stability and visual amplification, which gives the design an upgraded look.

What we like

  • Doesn’t require screws or nails to be assembled
  • A more sustainable option to the plastic stool
  • It’s like a fun design puzzle

What we dislike

  • Options to customize the stool are currently missing

3. Mask Stool

Design brand Mater designed the ‘Mask Stool’. Now, what makes the Mask stool so unique or special? It’s the fact, that it has been built using the spent grain from brewery Carlsberg’s beer production, at the Danish film festival 3 Days of Design.

Why is it noteworthy?

The Mask Stool is built using a sustainable design technology that Mater developed. Mater developed this technology alongside the Danish Technological Institute and the University of Copenhagen. The technology merges and mixes fiber-based materials with plastic waste.

What we like

  • Utilizes an innovative new sustainable technology

What we dislike

  • The aesthetics of the stool are quite odd-looking, and may not be appreciated by everyone

4. The Balanco Stools

The Balanco stools were designed during the pandemic to provide kids and adults with something to play and engage with! Besides being interesting playthings, the stools are great seating options, inspired by rocks and boulders. You can stack the stools in different forms and patterns, in turn creating art in the process.

Why is it noteworthy?

The idea for the Balanco stools came from the Japanese practice of stacking pebbles to create towers. Traditionally, the pebbles mostly consist of rounded forms, designers Lisa Lai and Joel Wong decided that chiseled rock-like shapes would create more visual dynamism while offering a variety of flat surfaces that are ideal for stacking and layering.

What we like

  • The poufs are deceptively light
  • The individual surfaces remain relatively flat, so they stack on each other rather beautifully
  • Inspired by rocks and boulders

What we dislike

  • Made from felt, there is a higher chance of staining this design

5. The Tie Stool

The Tie Stool is made up of three bent plywood strips that effortlessly lock into one another, creating a tripod form that is comfortable to sit down on. Besides its unique design, the sheer simplicity of the stool, and the use of minimal materials make the stool quite a beauty.

Why is it noteworthy?

Fabricating the Tie Stool would require a few simple steps. The three plywood strips can, in fact, be split into 6 total parts (you can see the parting lines). The individual parts are formed using high pressure and temperatures that cause the plywood to bend and retain its shape, and cutting/finishing processes are performed on the parts to make them interlock into one another.

What we like

  • The entire stool can potentially be flat-packed and shipped to customers
  • It’s stackable

What we dislike

  • Its compressed design means it needs a tabletop to add more space on the stool

The post Top 5 stool designs to incorporate into your living room ASAP first appeared on Yanko Design.

How to fix Face ID not working on the iPhone

face ID not working

Face ID is a great feature on the iPhone, and if you find that it is not functioning properly on your device, there are several measures you can take to resolve the issue and have it operating smoothly once more. This guide is designed to help you when your Face ID is not working on […]

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