Tagged With ios 7
Predicting the future is near impossible -- but that doesn‘t stop us all from having a red hot go. Human beings have been predicting the future since the beginning of history and the results range from the hilarious to the downright uncanny.
One thing all future predictions have in common: they‘re rooted in our current understanding of how the world works. It‘s difficult to escape that mindset. We have no idea how technology will evolve, so our ideas are connected to the technology of today.
One of the fun tricks in iOS 7 was the ability to nest folders inside of other folders so you could hide away the apps you don't really use. iOS 7.1 broke that technique, but YouTube user Videosdebarraquito shows off how to do it.
iOS 7 confused and frustrated some of us due to a lack of actual buttons in many parts of the interface. Instead, Apple opted for only text that wasn't always an obvious tapping point and was sometimes difficult to touch accurately. In iOS 7.1, you can bring buttons back and save your fingers some trouble.
When iOS 7 was released, iPhone 4 users experienced a dramatic slowdown that in many cases left devices nearly unusable. Thankfully, according to Ars Technica, the just-released iOS 7.1 fixes a bunch of problems and makes iOS 7 actually work on the iPhone 4.
iOS has frequently had a hard time with daylight saving time and it looks like this year is no different. This time the Calendar app is displaying the incorrect current time, which could cause some problems with your scheduling.
Apple has released a software update for iOS that includes a stack of bug fixes. These include the very annoying iMessage bug and fixes for some of the accelerometer issues.
The parallax wallpaper in iOS 7 is one of people's biggest annoyances with the operating system, but that doesn't mean everyone hates it. If you enjoy the effect where the wallpaper moves around a little behind the icons, CNET put together a guide on making the perfect wallpaper that actually works properly with parallax.
A lot of things got moved around in iOS 7, and one of those things is the shortcut to the .com button on the keyboard when you're in a web browser like Safari or Chrome. It turns out that sucker was moved to a spot next to the space bar.
iOS 7 has only been officially available since last week, but in that time two separate lockscreen exploits have emerged that make it possible to access apps and make calls on a phone even if you don't have the passcode. How is it that these flaws can emerge in a platform that was widely tested for months before release, and what lessons can we learn from them?
iOS 7 brings some new gestures for old tricks, which can be hard to remember when you first update. Some of you may be expert swipers, but for those who aren't, Wired has a set of wallpapers that reminds you which gestures do what.