It’s that time of the year once again when you have to set the clocks forward for daylight saving time in the U.S. At 2 a.m. local time today (March 13, 2017), daylight saving time (DST) will arrive with the promise to give you an extra hour of evening light.
Apple dropped iOS 10.3 beta 5 to developers earlier this week. The latest beta will likely be the last one before Apple gets around to releasing the final build of iOS 10.3 for all iPhones and iPads.
With the release of macOS Sierra last year, Apple debuted a new filesystem dubbed APFS (Apple File System). The new file format is meant for solid storage drives, with focus on encryption and data integrity.
Just yesterday, Apple released iOS 10.2.1 beta 4 to developers and public testers. Compared to iOS 10.2, the .1 release brings about some minor bug fixes and enhancements. But what about performance? Does 10.2.1 bring any major performance improvements to the table?
Analysts have to go day-to-day and make some pretty substantial assertions based on a variety of different factors. Sometimes they’re right, and sometimes they’re not.
Over the last couple of days, early prototypes of iPhones have surfaced, with the most recent batch showing what a virtual clickwheel would have looked like on a touchscreen device.
After posting screenshots and a video showing Acorn OS — the alternative to iPhone OS for the original iPhone — in action, Sonny Dickson has now posted photos and a comparison video of the two iPhone prototypes that were competing internally at Apple. Dubbed P1 and P2, the former was led by Tony Fadell, while the latter was led by Scott Forstall.
As per famed leaker Sonny Dickson, Apple will be releasing iOS 10.3 to developers early next month (January 10th). The upcoming version of the OS will come with a new feature called Theatre mode along with a new “popcorn-shaped” Control Center icon.
In recent times, a number of bugs have been discovered in iOS that could potentially brick your iOS device (remember the date bug?). Adding to that list, a new bug has been discovered in iOS that exists right from iOS 9 to iOS 10.2 and can permanently crash the Messages app on your iPhone.
Apple takes privacy very seriously — much more seriously than most of its rivals — but it seems it’s not quite as innocent as it makes out. A Russian security firm has discovered that the company is pulling call history from every iPhone that has iCloud enabled.