Many Apple analysts are holding off judgment on the Cupertino giant’s supposed next flagship phone, the iPhone 11.

Based on various reports, it seems hard for Apple insiders and fans to give a positive remark on the next iOS smartphone especially with supposed renderings of what it might look like once it comes out. Because if there’s one general description that seems to be plaguing the next Apple iPhone then it would be “ugly.” This is no thanks to the triple camera rendering at the back of the iPhone that’s punctuated by a square hump that corals the lenses.

The lenses themselves are spectacular in what it can do. According to a report, the third camera on the back of the iPhone 11 and the iPhone 11 Max could capture a larger field of view and can do better zoom. What’s more, it can capture more pixel and even "automatically repair a video or photo to fit in a subject that may have been accidentally cut off."

But that’s about the most positive description one can get. Per Forbes, those holding out that the design leaks showing the large camera hump at the back (which looks bigger than the Apple logo) would change, shouldn’t get their hopes up too much. A detailed description of the next iPhone has recently been released and some tech designers have weighed in on what they think about the design.

Tech designer Ben Geskin asked over Twitter, “Did you get used to this design already?” What transpired are the majority of his followers are not happy with the expected design, describing the new phone to be “soo awkward” or has a “horrible design.”

The problem is truly centered on the camera hump but it seems to emphasize that the Cupertino company is now focusing more on function than form. This is an interesting gamble that Apple seems to be making because if the triple camera proves to be as good as what the company claims, then the iPhone will once more be on top of smartphone camera leaders in the market. Not bad if they are targeting the social media-centric market today.

Well, we still have a few months to go to see if all our fears are for nothing or if it’s a technological nightmare that Apple won’t be able to escape from.