Concerned about your privacy on the web? You should be. There is an entire industry that involves tracking people, collecting data about them, and selling it to the highest bidder.
Accidentally deleted something from your Desktop? That’s no problem if you’ve got iCloud’s Desktop and Documents syncing feature turned on! In today’s Quick Tip, we’re gonna tell you how to recover those files within the first thirty days—and what to do if you need to remove one, permanently and pronto.
We’ve had more than 30 years of mainstream GUI computer systems, and somehow user interfaces are still miserably bad. Bryan Chaffin and John Kheit also talk about Bloomberg’s report that said HomePod will focus on music even though the world is clamoring for an Apple home voice assistant. This week’s look at pop culture includes Future Man, a Hulu original they both like. (WARNING NSFW: PROFANITY & RANTS)
Photo art apps are a cool way to make your images stand out. You can make your photos look like a painting, pencil drawing, and generally quirky.
Jeff Butts takes you on a tour through the new feature, showing how efficient and effective iMazing has become at app management.
The FBI is already blaming encryption on an unspecified smartphone for not being able to get to the shooter’s data, and the call is being picked up on cable news networks even now.
Apple released GarageBand 2.3 for iOS, a significant upgrade that adds a sequencer, a sound library, and new instruments to the recording software.
Felix Krause detailed how granting permission to an app to use your camera allows that app to take photographs or videos of you without your knowledge.
Keyboards can be installed on your iPhone and iPad. Here’s how to install them on either type of device.
The developer, Christian Selig, is a former Apple intern who wanted to build a Reddit app that closely adhered to Apple’s design guidelines.
Bryan Chaffin and Jeff Butts join Jeff Gamet to share their take on the Animoji trademark lawsuit against Apple, and to look at Apple’s lack of consistency in macOS and iOS interface details.
And then, buried way down at the end of the press release, the two companies said GE would move its massive work force of 330,000 employees to iPhone and iPad, and promote the Mac as an option, too.
There’ll be no more endlessly double-tapping on your screen, folks, and that’s a very good thing.
It’s well known that many Apple customers spend too much time with their iPhones, and some would make that Apple’s fault.
The service acts as a central clearing house allowing users to buy (or who bought in the past) a movie from one retailer to watch it on any of the other participating platforms.
In episode 15 of Pop.0, Bryan Chaffin and John Kheit debate whether or not Apple—or anyone else—is working on any kind of next generation operating system. They also discuss what’s good and bad about Apple TV, and how Apple’s lack of feature parity across its product lines is dooming new technologies like 3D Touch, Touch Bar, and more. If you enjoy it, please subscribe. (WARNING NSFW: PROFANITY & RANTS)
Kelly Guimont and Jeff Butts join Jeff Gamet to shoot down the myth that Apple intentionally slows down older iPhones, plus they look at Amazing Stories coming to Apple Music, and the new App Camp for Girls fundraiser.
Apple recommends that you set up content caching on a Mac that has a wired Ethernet connection. You can do it over Wi-Fi, but performance may be affected.
There are features for advanced users who may already have a PGP key set up, and beginners who just want it handled automatically.
Jeff Butts loves all sorts of home automation gadgets, so it’s little surprise he’s interested in these yard machines.