Jeff Butts is still using Reflector 2, but not nearly as often.
There were at least 11 software-related announcements during Apple’s World Wide Developer Conference (WWDC).
You get personalized recommendations and a new way to slim down how much apps take up space on your iOS device.
From what we’ve seen so far, you’re sure to love the new version of Apple’s mobile operating system.
Now that the developer preview of iOS 11 is out following Monday’s Worldwide Developer Conference keynote, Jeff Butts and Bryan Chaffin join jeff Gamet to talk about hands-on experiences with some of the new features.
Not all of Apple’s iPhone and iPad lineup are going to make the transition into iOS 11.
A revamped Control Center, a new app, and new Settings are just the tip of the iceberg.
Apple’s WWDC keynote address was one that we hoped for, dreamed about but never thought would actually happen.
Apple gave iOS 11 for the iPad some special love during the 2017 Worldwide Developer Conference keynote on Monday that makes the tablet more like a Mac with drag-and-drop support, a Dock, and touch-based app switcher.
Users will be able to drag and drop files between apps, and it will support iCloud Drive as well as third party cloud storage services. [Updated with additional information about other devices.]
SAN JOSE – Apple announced iOS 11 during its World Wide Developer Conference (WWDC) keynote on Monday. Improvements include significant enhancements to Siri, Mail, the Photos app, and Control Center. Apple is also building in under-the-hood improvements to how photos are taken and stored. Other improvements include Lock Screen and more. This is a living document until we complete it after the keynote.
File management may be coming to the iPhone and iPad thanks to the just leaked Files app for iOS 11.
Apple’s annual worldwide developer conference isn’t just a technical conference for developers, rather, it’s a framework for Apple’s future ecosystem.
If the rumored iPhone 8 is bezel-less, as predicted, it will have a profound impact on the way photos are captured and displayed.
The car market just took an interesting turn because Ford’s new CEO was running the company’s autonomous vehicle division. Bryan Chaffin and John Martellaro join Jeff Gamet to discuss how what that means for the car industry and the other companies with autonomous vehicle aspirations. They also share some thoughts on what Apple may have planned for its iOS 11 announcements at next month’s Worldwide Developer Conference.
The writing is on the wall: iPhone and iPad 32-bit apps are on the way out. Dave Hamilton and John Martellaro join Jeff Gamet to talk about 32-bit apps and what their coming demise in iOS 11 means, plus they look at Apple’s plans for its own mobile device GPUs.
With our first glimpse of iOS 11 most likely coming up in a few weeks at Apple’s annual Worldwide Developer Conference, it’s fun to look at features we’d like to see in the next version of the iPhone and iPad operating system. Jacek Zieba put together a video showing many of those features in action, and it’s pretty compelling. How about a pop-up menu from the control center’s WiFi icon showing available networks, or group FaceTime video chats? We’d love to see more useful in-app screen controls and that option to clear app data and caches easily, too. But true multi-user support? Apple isn’t going there.
Matt Birchler mocked up a great concept for iOS 11’s lock screen and we’re hoping Apple is taking notes. His ideas are plausible because he builds on what Apple already gave us in iOS 10 with enhancements like a current weather badge, grouped and organized notifications, “smart notifications” triggered by activity or location, and more. Matt also took the time to explain his ideas, and now we’re seriously wondering why there hasn’t ever been a weather complication on our iPhone screens. You can check out Matt’s iOS 11 lock screen concept at the Birchtree website.