By ROBERT GRAYMAN and TIMOTHY DUNHAM New York Times Technology Writer(NYT)May 25, 2020 6:37pmUpdated May 25, 2019 12:54amThe Apple iPhone 6 Plus is getting hot, and it’s starting to seem a lot like the Samsung Galaxy S6 and Galaxy S7.
And it’s not just Samsung, either.
Apple is already experiencing the heat.
Apple CEO Tim Cook says his company has to deal with “more heat than we can handle” for the next four months, even though Apple’s production facility in Kentucky is under unprecedented pressure due to the company’s supply shortage and the growing number of leaks of its devices.
The heat is already being felt by Apple customers.
Apple’s iPad mini is already overheating, and the company has been forced to cancel a series of events in California in response to the growing demand for its iPhones.
Apple has to buy more supplies from suppliers like Samsung, which are more prone to overheating than Apple’s own factories.
Apple has also been facing the consequences of its growing supply problem.
Last week, Apple revealed that it is “trying to avoid a repeat of the supply-chain crisis of the 1990s,” in which it had to sell more than 200 million iPhones during the iPhone boom.
The company says it is now selling about 300 million iPhones a month, a number that is well below the peak of more than 700 million in 2006.
Apple says it has also cut more than 1,500 jobs in the last three months.
And now, Apple is facing a crisis of its own, because it’s getting hotter and more difficult to produce the iPhone 6 and 6 Plus.
The problem is getting worse every day.
“The last few weeks have been a pretty brutal one for Apple,” said Robert Ray, an analyst with Cowen & Co. “We are seeing a lot of supply problems.
The pressure is really intense.
We’re seeing a very large supply shortfall in the United States.”
Ray said that the shortage of parts for the iPhone and iPhone 6 devices has created a severe shortage of the parts Apple needs to make the devices.
It’s becoming a problem, because Apple needs a lot more parts.
That’s the same problem that Samsung had in its Galaxy S5 and S6 devices.
Samsung had to buy a lot less than Apple does.
Ray said that Samsung could be running out of parts as early as next month, because demand for the phones is so high.
Apple’s stock has fallen about 30% in the past week.
Its shares were trading near $50 at one point.
Samsung is down about 15% from its peak, and Apple is down more than 40%.
Apple’s supply woes aren’t just a problem for Apple.
Samsung, Samsung’s rival in smartphones and tablets, is facing similar problems.
Samsung’s problems have spilled over into Apple’s supply chain, where supply is being cut, and where Apple’s factories are under unprecedented strain.
Apple is also facing an increasing risk that its suppliers are going to run out of the material Apple needs.
Apple sells parts to Samsung for its phones, tablets, computers and televisions, which can be used for making a variety of other products.
Samsung sells parts for Apple’s smartphones and iPads, which run on its chips and can be turned into other products and accessories.
In the past year, Apple has faced a number of suppliers’ supply problems that have forced it to shut down its suppliers and cut production, Ray said.
Some of those suppliers were doing very well in their production, and now Apple is being pushed into making a lot fewer phones, iPad and iPod products.
“It’s becoming increasingly hard to keep them going,” Ray said, adding that it’s a “big problem for the company.”
Apple is also running out more parts, and Samsung has to spend more money buying new parts, Ray added.
“The company is being forced to buy less and less,” Ray added, “because the supply chain is becoming so stretched and stretched.”
Samsung is facing an even bigger problem.
Its factories are suffering from overheating.
Last month, Samsung shut down production at two of its factories, and its supplier is also struggling to find new parts to keep the factories going.
“In the short term, this will be the biggest challenge,” Ray noted.
“There’s a lot at stake for Samsung.”
Ray says Apple’s manufacturing plants are struggling because of the high pressure from the production line.
“As the temperature rises and the production lines get hotter, it’s becoming harder and harder to keep production lines operating,” he said.
And because Apple’s suppliers are cutting production, Apple’s plants are running out.
The result: The company is running out parts to replace those parts.
“I think they’re going to be running low for the foreseeable future,” Ray predicted.
Samsung needs to spend $1 billion to replace all of its iPhone 6s, iPhone 6, iPhone SE,