Here’s a collection of learning resources and tools for technical high school and college students who are Apple customers.
In Photos under iOS, you can easily duplicate a Live Image as a still one. So if you’d like to preserve the extra info in your live shot while creating a still version, you can!
If you’ve got some of Apple’s awesome little AirPods, you should know that you can change how they work; you could adjust what happens when you double-tap them, for example. That’s the subject of today’s Quick Tip!
macOS and iOS may be pretty cool, but the rationalization that they are the only OSes you need to know is self-deception given today’s workforce.
Pairing is the new thing with Apple now, as is the funny blue blob of dots used to identify one device from another.
In 1983 a group of musically-inclined computer scientists at Carnegie Mellon University invented multitouch… and changed the computing world forever.
There’s a hidden redial feature in the iPhone’s Phone app keypad, and Melissa Holt shows you how it works.
The release comes the day after the company seeded iOS 11 Developer Beta 5 to developers, and two weeks after the release of Public Beta 3.
This Quick Tip is all about adding a custom image to your iOS playlists, so if you don’t like the look of the default album artwork Apple uses, you can switch it up! We’ve got the music-picture-changin’ details inside.
In the future you could wave your Apple Watch or iPhone near a passport reader in the future, instead of pulling out the paper document.
You can quickly and easily find out which apps you need to respond to.
Apple’s Clips app got an update today, with posters and overlays from Disney and Pixar featuring characters from Toy Story and Inside Out.
Just like the Mac, the iPhone and iPad have a Print Center where you can see and cancel what you’re printing—if you know where to look.
The patch notes say simply. “iOS 10.3.3 includes bug fixes and improves the security of your iPhone or iPad.”
It’s not nearly as hard as it sounds, and a little spring cleaning never hurt anybody.
We don’t know how it will work yet, but have some speculation about the upcoming new feature.
You might even find it easier than using an app.
Maps gives us a taste of augmented reality in iOS 11 beta. Okay, Apple hasn’t made its ARKit technology fully available yet. Still, that can’t stop Cupertino from including the technology in the latest beta of iOS 11. To see it, you need only do a Flyover in one of the supported cities. Interestingly, not all of the listed cities are still available for Flyover – Akron, Ohio was not, but Cleveland, Ohio was. When you tap Flyover, you’ll enjoy an AR-fueled view. You’ll love flying over the buildings like a superhero as you walk around panning and tilting your iPhone camera. It’s definitely worthy of the name “Cool Stuff Found.” Watch it in action below, and be sure to look at our coverage of other ARKit demonstrations available. Tip o’ the hat to Leon Nisenfeld, a MGG listener and follower on Facebook, for cluing us into this find.
This early-phase build is likely to contain a mix of bug fixes, as well as tweaks and different implementations of new iOS 11 features.