If you have an iPhone 6 or 6 Plus, you've been carrying a barometer around with you this whole time. There's a couple of things you can do with it besides track flights of stairs, and Kelly has some examples of other ways you can put it to work.
Scheduling a Genius Bar appointment is a snap using the Apple Store App. However, what can you do if the device with your app on it is what you need help with? Kelly shows you how to set up that appointment using Apple's website.
Mac users are fairly familiar with their OS X and how to delete Adobe Flash. However, the occasional user of Windows as a virtual machine in OS X may not have that information handy. Here's a quick how-to that deletes Flash from Windows.
Sometimes you're taking a photo with your iPhone and you want a little bit of light filtering to improve your shot. You can sometimes help out the camera that's always with you by adding something else that's always with you: Sunglasses.
If you're lucky you have some HomeKit compatible hardware in your home. If you're less lucky, you might need to troubleshoot it. Kelly helps you reset your devices and get back to living in The Future.
Do Not Disturb can come in really handy when you need your iPhone to be quiet for a little while. It gets even more useful when you can also schedule periods of full ninja. Kelly explains how to set things up.
Popular automation/monitoring service If This Then That has a new app called DO, that creates "DO Buttons" for basic controls. Kelly shows how to use a DO Button to toggle an Air Conditioner from your lock screen.
If you've finally sorted out what happens to your music when you cancel your iTunes Match or Apple Music subscription—like maybe from TMO's infographic explaining it all—but have no idea which songs in your iTunes library are yours and which come from Apple Music, we've got you covered. Read on to learn how to see which songs in your iTunes library are streaming, stored locally, or downloaded from Apple Music.
Apple gave its website a major overhaul that does away with the distinct online store we've known for years. That means you can't use the store.apple.com subdomain and browse products; instead, you'll now find buy buttons scattered around the Apple site that let you add products to your shopping bag. Read on to see how Apple's new shopping experience works.
When Apple Music came on the scene we suddenly had two ways to play music online, and that made it a little confusing to try to figure out where our music is and what really belongs to us. The Mac Observer sorted out just what happens to our music, and what to expect if you decide to cancel either service. We put all that info into a handy infographic so you don't have to worry about accidentally deleting your music, or wonder why songs you played before ditching Apple Music don't play any more.
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