Apple has said this week that Meltdown and Spectre, the two newly discovered processor security vulnerabilities, can impact almost all of its devices, including iPhones, iPad tablets, and even Mac computers. But the tech giant is also taking the opportunity to point out that risk can be reduced significantly if Apple users make sure to download the newest software updates, which come with fixes for one of the flaws.
When Apple unveiled the iPhone X almost two months ago, many grew fascinated at one of the new features introduced in this year’s flagship device. Replacing Touch ID, Apple introduced a new facial recognition feature that promised to be as phenomenal or even better. Because of how the public took to this new feature, it is possible Apple would be carrying over facial recognition to its next generation devices.
Some owners of Apple’s iPhone devices are complaining lately of a weird bug on iOS that sometimes corrects the letter I into an emoji that features a question mark inside a box (often preceded by an exclamation mark, a letter A, and even a hashtag symbol). According to Emojipedia, the bug appears to be in the autocorrect software of iOS 11.1.
Apparently so, at least as predicted by noted Apple analyst Ming-Chi Kuo of KGI Securities. The analyst recently sent a note to investors predicting that the innovative Face ID feature that debuted in this year’s new iPhone models (the iPhone X, the iPhone 8, and the iPhone 8 Plus) will soon be making its way to the iPad Pro, as well as on practically all high end Apple handsets by next year. It bears mentioning that upcoming new iPad models will likely launch in the second half of 2018.
Apple has now started rolling out the final version of iOS 11, the newest iteration of its iOS mobile operating system. As previously reported over the last few months, this version comes with new cool features, particularly for the iPad, as well as core functionalities for iPhone devices. iOS 11 is made available both by way of an over the air update in the Settings app, and as a wired update which Apple users can gain access to by plugging their iOS powered handset into iTunes. It goes without saying that a lot of mobile users will be trying to get their hands on the latest version of iOS.
Sales of Apple’s tablets were actually not bad during the second quarter of this year, but as good as the iPhone maker’s iPad Pro offering has been, many people are still not convinced that tablets can be as good as computers. But Apple is cooking up some real cool things in its upcoming iOS 11 mobile operating system, and the company is promising that new features will make iPad Pro more powerful than ever.
Apple has just rolled out the first public beta of iOS 11, the latest version of its iOS mobile operating system. As a public beta, it is now made available for free downloading by basically any iOS mobile user, with people not needing a developer account (which costs about a hundred bucks) to acquire it.
You probably have heard already about Apple’s very recent official unveiling of iOS 11, the newest version of the company’s iOS mobile operating system. As far as anyone knows, the latest version will likely be rolled out in September later this year. But as early as know, it pays to know which iPhone devices and iPad models will getting updated to iOS 11.
Basically, all Apple devices launched before 2013 will probably not get iOS 11. But just to be sure, Apple has published an official list of compatible devices (scroll down below)
Back in 2015, Apple already had released a 12.9 inch iPad Pro (at a starting price of $799). Then a year later, the tech giant then launched a 9.7 inch iPad Pro (at a starting price of $599). This year, the company is offering yet another variant of its iPad Pro -- this time around at a size of 10.5 inches.
Say goodbye to the “Free Data for Life” iPad promotional deal from T-Mobile. The third biggest wireless carrier in the United States has apparently decided to get rid (albeit quietly) of this special offer first introduced more than three years ago. For those not familiar with this deal, it promised 200 megabytes of cellular data on a monthly basis for owners of new iPad devices who opt to activate their tablets on T-Mobile’s network. Sure, 200 megabytes of data is not much, but back in 2013, this was actually considered already generous.
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