Apple has warned AirTag users not to use batteries that are coated in bitterant. The company claims that doing so could cause the AirTag to stop working. Replaceable coin-sized CR2032 batteries power AirTag.
Apple’s newly launched AirTag has become an instant hit. Uses have recounted stories on how AirTag helped them find their stuff. William Liu tells the story of how AirTag helped him track his wallet on the New York City subway system a day after it went missing.
Earlier this year, Apple finally pulled the wraps from much-awaited AirTag. Ever since then, there have been multiple privacy concerns regarding Apple’s item tracker. Apple has released a new privacy focussed update for AirTag and is also working on an Android app.
Security researchers, YouTubers, and DIY enthusiasts seem to be having a great time with Apple AirTag. Recently a YouTuber showed how AirTag can be turned into a thin wallet that fits into your pocket. Meanwhile, a security researcher hacked AirTag and successfully modified its NFC URL. This time around, security researchers have used AirTag’s Find My network to send messages without Apple’s knowledge.
When you pair an AirTag with your iPhone, it is automatically linked to your Apple ID. This also means that you cannot simply hand over your AirTag to a friend or family member to use. You must first reset the AirTag and unlink it with your Apple ID before someone else can use it.
This website is not owned by, is not licensed by nor is a subsidiary of Apple Inc. iPhone is a trademark of Apple Inc. The content of this website is not supplied or reviewed by Apple Inc. All articles, images, logos and trademarks in this site are property of their respective owners. Please follow this link to read the complete disclaimer.