The iPhone 5 has opened for pre-order, and the rush for the latest Apple handset has already forced the firm to push back the shipping date.
Apple fans were able to place their online orders from Friday 14 September. But mere hours after opening for iPhone 5 pre-orders, Apple updated its online store to show a shipping time of two weeks, moved back from the original 21 September date.
The change means that early buyers will have to wait until 29 September to get their iPhone 5 at the earliest, or queue at one of the Apple stores on 21 September.
Apple finally unveiled its iPhone 5 handset on Wednesday, nearly two years after rumours concerning the device began to emerge.
The iPhone 5 features a number of changes including a bigger screen, faster processor, updated software and LTE support on EE.
The new iPhone is available in 16GB, 32GB or 64GB models, which cost £529, £599 and £699, respectively.
The iPhone is also available on a variety of two-year deals via numerous networks. Orange is selling the iPhone 5 on a £36 contract, complete with unlimited calls, unlimited texts and 1GB of mobile internet data.
The deal requires a down payment of £110 for the 16GB version, £220 for the 32GB and £270 for the 64GB.
T-Mobile is offering the iPhone 5 on its "unlimited" price plan. The plan offers 2,000 minutes, unlimited texts and unlimited internet data and costs £36 a month, with the same upfront charges as its EE partner.
Vodafone is offering the iPhone 5 on two price plans. The first deal offers the iPhone 5 for free on a £47 per month contract, offering unlimited minutes, unlimited texts and 2GB of internet data. The second offers the iPhone 5 on a cheaper £37 a month contract that charges £99 for the device and grants users 1GB of data.
For a more indepth look at the Apple iPhone 5 check out V3's analysis.
Company that claims Google almost put it out of business celebrates EU Google whacking
Intel launches 64-layer 545-series SSD - but doesn't offer significant performance or price benefits
Not much faster or cheaper than existing technology at the moment, though
Met Police Windows XP migration programme slows with 18,000 PCs still running the antiquated operating system
Met Police still trying to migrate to Windows 8.1 despite its replacement in mid-2015 by Windows 10
Four arrested by City of London police in Microsoft-aided investigation into IT support scam callers
Arrests are 'just the beginning', say City of London Police