Randy Nelson writing for the Sensor Tower blog reports that the size of the top iPhone apps has increased by whopping 1,000 percent in four years. That’s an alarming trend.
iOS 11 is packed with tons of amazing new features and major improvements, ranging from a redesigned Control Center and App Store to an all-new native screen recorder. While these new features and changes are exciting, some of them have been available to jailbreak users for a long time.
In October of last year, the popular iOS (and Mac) app, Dash, was pulled from the digital storefront following reports of “review manipulation” by Apple.
Near the end of March of this year, Apple officially acquired the popular automation app for iPhone, Workflow.
Chances are, you’ve got the Shazam app installed on your iPhone. It’s what you use to look up that song that’s playing in the club or the cafe. It’s a great piece of technology that lets you identify almost any song, without having to talk to anything. Now that is innovative.
Apple has a new video making app out. It’s not a social network. It’s not a Snapchat clone. Apple’s Clips app is iMovie for the mobile generation. As long as you’re running iOS 10.3, you’ll be able to record, edit, and share square clips all from your iPhone. It can be something simple like you talking to the screen for 5 seconds. Or it can be a mishmash of your voice with some pre-recorded video, with a cool filter, animated title cards, cool stickers, and annotated text of what you’re speaking, embedded in the video. And all of that can be done on an iPhone.
Today, Apple launched its newest app: Clips. It’s a quick video editing and sharing app, and the reviews are in.
At the end of March, Apple officially unveiled a brand new app called “Clips.” It’s a new way to make quick edits to videos and then share them to social networks.
If you’re like me, you come across interesting YouTube videos all the time. Someone shares a link with you in WhatsApp. A creator you follow raves about a video they loved on Twitter. You discover a Reddit thread filled with gems. But there’s no way you can watch those videos right then. You’re only goofing off from work for 15 minutes, you don’t actually have the time to watch that 5-minute video right now. And so that video is lost in the oblivion that is your browser history.