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Something is wrong when an Apple fan steps outside the Apple ecosystem

I love the Apple ecosystem. It’s not perfect by any means, but I’d say that the vast majority of the time it lives up to Steve’s famous ‘it just works’ promise. It’s the main reason that I have two Macs, an iPad and an iPhone.
So when a big Apple fan deliberately moves outside of that ecosystem, that’s a sign that something is very wrong. And I do so not just in one area, but two. The common theme? iCloud …

iCloud is both Apple’s greatest strength and biggest weakness. When it works, it delivers a variety of different services, but it doesn’t always just work. It falls over far more often than is acceptable in something so fundamental to that ecosystem, made worse by the fact that Apple is usually very late to update its status page to reflect those outages for users concerned that something has gone wrong.
Things that should be instant sometimes take hours, like creating a new Note on a Mac and waiting for it to appear on an iPad – resulting in ridiculous things like force-quitting the app and going offline and on again in the hope that might spur the app into checking its iCloud repository. And don’t get me started on the Pages document I created on my iPad and then couldn’t access on a plane an hour or two later because the device had apparently offloaded it to iCloud and not retained a local copy.

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How to downgrade iOS 10 to iOS 9


How to downgrade back to iOS 9 using a clean restore:
Step 1: Back up your iOS device.
Step 2: Download the latest (currently iOS 9.3.5) public iOS 9 IPSW file to your computer.
Step 3: Connect your iOS device to your computer via USB.
Step 4: Launch iTunes and open the Summary page for your iOS device.
Step 5: Hold the Option ( ) key and click the Restore iPhone button. (Windows users will need to hold Shift instead of Option).
Step 6: Select the iOS 9 IPSW file downloaded in step 2 and click Open.
Your iOS device will now be downgraded back to iOS 10. It will take a while for the process to complete, so be patient.

How to downgrade back to iOS 9 using the update method:
Step 1: Back up your iOS device.
Step 2: Download the latest (currently iOS 9.3.5) public iOS 9 IPSW file to your computer.
Step 3: Connect your iOS device to your computer via USB.
Step 4: Launch iTunes and open the Summary page for your iOS device.
Step 5: Hold the Option ( ) key and click the Check for Update button. (Windows users will need to hold Shift instead of Option).
Step 6: Select the iOS 9 IPSW file downloaded in step 2 and click Open.
Your iOS device will now be downgraded back to iOS 9. This method makes it so that your device updates while keeping most app data, Home screen layout settings, etc. It will take a while for the process to complete, so be patient. In the video walkthrough below, I’ve sped up the file extraction and installation process to save time.
Step 7: When prompted, Slide to upgrade and the enter your passcode to complete the process.

If you used a configuration profile to install the iOS 10 beta, it will remain on your iOS device, which will allow you to easily upgrade back to the iOS 10 beta at a later time. If you don’t plan on using the iOS 10 beta again, the configuration profile, found in Settings General Profiles, can be deleted.

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How to Fix Bad iOS 10 Battery Life


iOS 10 problems include battery life issues and today we want to show you how to potentially fix bad iOS 10 battery life on your iPhone, iPad or iPod touch. The iOS 10 beta is over and Apple’s iOS 10 update for iPhone, iPad and iPod touch is now available for devices around the world. The latest iOS operating system delivers tons of changes including improvements to Apple Maps, Messages, Music, and more. For many users, iOS 10 is a solid update. We’re also hearing from the other side. Some users are experiencing iOS 10 problems including abnormal battery drain. Battery drain is a common iOS problem and it pops up after every single update Apple releases for the iPhone, iPad and iPod touch. Apple’s iOS updates aren’t supposed to have a negative effect on your device’s battery life so we’re not surprised to see some iPhone and iPad users expressing frustration with Apple’s latest operating system. For the moment, iOS 10 battery life issues are isolated though we expect complaints to pickup as more people find and download the iOS 10 update. Please note that these fixes should work for the iOS 10.1 beta, Apple’s latest iOS 10 release. The iOS 10.1 beta is now available and battery drain issues can and will popup ahead of its official release later this year.

If your iOS 10 battery life fails to settle down after a couple of days with the new update on board, you have a problem. Fortunately, there are more than a few potential remedies for iOS 10 battery life issues out there.

This guide will show you how to potentially fix bad iOS 10 battery life on your iPhone, iPad or iPod touch. Battery drain issues can be tricky but these fixes have worked well for us, and others, in the past. Keep them in mind as we push away from the iOS 10 release date. Battery life issues can popup at any time.

Check Your Apps

Before you blame iOS 10 for your battery troubles, note that there’s a very good chance it’s something else causing the battery drain on your iPhone or iPad.

If your battery life starts acting up with iOS 10 on board, the first place to look is at your collection of applications. There’s a very good chance an app, or apps, is hogging your device’s resources and causing the problem.
The first place you’ll want to look is your Settings. Go into Settings > Battery and get familiar with the Battery Usage tool that arrived with the iOS 9 update last year.

This tool will show you what apps are eating the most battery and when. Look for something out of the ordinary.

If you do see something odd, check the App Store for an update. Developers are rolling out bug fixes and iOS 10 support updates that could improve performance.
If an update fails to cure the issue, try reinstalling or uninstalling the app completely to see if that helps settle your device’s battery.

Use Low Power Mode

If you haven’t been using iOS’ built-in Low Power Mode, now would be a good time to get familiar with this important feature.
The iOS 9 update delivered a new feature called Low Power Mode. It’s important because it allows you to stretch out the last 10-20% of battery life on your device without having to make a bunch of manual changes.
To enable Low Power Mode on your device go to Settings > Battery > Low Power Mode > On. This feature will help you conserve a few hours of battery life.

Start using this feature on a regular basis.

Use Airplane Mode

If you suddenly start experiencing rapid battery drain, it might be because you’re in an area with poor cellular coverage.
When you are in a bad service area, your iPhone or iPad will work hard to try and find a signal. This can cause your battery to drain rapidly. This is a perfect time to flip on Airplane Mode.

Airplane Mode is found at the very top of your Settings and it will kill all of your connections when turned on. If you’ve done any air travel during the past few years, you’re probably familiar with the feature.

Once you’ve entered a new service area, turn Airplane Mode off and you should notice an improvement to your device’s battery life.

Disable iCloud Keychain

If you don’t use iCloud Keychain, try disabling it to see if that improves battery life. This has worked for a number of people in the past.
To disable iCloud Keychain on your device, you’ll want to go into Settings > iCloud > Keychain > Toggle iCloud Keychain off.

If it doesn’t have a positive impact on battery, you can always toggle it back on when you need it again.

Limit Background App Refresh

Do you need your apps to automatically refresh in the background? No? Well then you might want to try disabling the Background App Refresh feature on your device. It could help you conserve battery life.
Background App Refresh is handy because it will allows your apps to show you the latest data once you open them. It can also be a resource hog.
If you don’t use or care about this feature, go to Settings > General > Background App Refresh > and turn it off for each app that is using too much power. It’s going to be an extremely tedious process for some of you but it could help your battery life.

You can also turn the feature off completely if you don’t want to go through your list of applications one by one.

If this doesn’t help, you can turn the feature back on for all of your apps or some of them.

Manage Your Display

Apple’s mobile devices use sensors to adjust the screen automatically in certain lighting environments. Sometimes these sensors work, sometimes they’re a little off. A bright screen can eat up battery life so we recommend getting a handle on your device’s display.
First, try turning Auto Brightness off. To do this, go into Settings > Display & Brightness > Auto-Brightness > Off. Once you shut it off, you’ll have to adjust your screen brightness manually. this is easy with iOS 10.

You can adjust it in your Settings in the Display & Brightness menu or you can simply swipe up from the bottom of the screen to bring up Control Center.

Swipe up and you’ll see a bar that stretches across the length of the first Control Center card. Use it to adjust screen brightness.

Restart Your iPhone or iPad

If you’re looking for a quick fix, try a simple restart.
Hold down the power button for a few seconds and swipe to shut the device down. Hold down the power button again to boot the device back up. Sometimes, this dislodges battery life issues.
You can also try a hard reset. To do that, hold down the home button and the power button for about 10 seconds. The device will restart itself. This won’t remove any data.

Reset All Settings

If none of these fixes help, it’s time to take more drastic measures to fix your bad iOS 10 battery life.
The first solution we recommend is a reset of your settings. To do this, go to Settings > General > Reset > Reset All Settings and then enter your passcode. If you don’t have a passcode enabled, you obviously don’t need to replicate that step.
This process should take five minutes or more and it will restore your settings to their factory defaults. So, make sure you have all of your Wi-Fi passwords handy because your phone or tablet will forget them.

Downgrade to an Older Version of iOS

If you’d rather drop down to an older version of iOS you can do that. For a limited time.
If you can’t tolerate iOS 10’s performance, you can drop back down to the iOS 9.3.5 update to see if that improves your devices battery life.
The iOS 9.3.5 downgrade will only be open for a short time so you’ll need to act quickly if you want to make the move.
For more on the process, take a look at our downgrade walkthrough.

Restore the iOS 10 Update

If you have a bunch of free time on your hands you can try a restore on your iPhone or iPad.

This step should only be used as a last resort because it will temporarily erase everything on your device and could take awhile to complete.

You can try restoring from your backup after you install iOS 10. If your iOS 10 battery life issues return after the restore, you will want to try this method again without restoring from your backup.

Here’s how to do this on an iPhone, iPad or iPod touch:

  1. Plug in and backup to the computer or to iCloud.
  2. Turn off Find My iPhone – Settings -> iCloud -> Find my iPhone -> Off.
  3. In iTunes Click Restore.
  4. Follow the prompts and the iPhone will reinstall iOS 10 from scratch.
  5. When it completes click Restore from Backup to put your information back on the iPhone or Choose to set up as a new iPhone.



iOS 10.1 beta...

iOS 10.1 beta

this is a piece of shit (sorry)

1.7GB nothing

iPhone 7plus bokeh - thanks Apple


I ask prayers from everyone ... it must be improved


Apple iOS users' attention!

Unfortunately, Apple iOS 10.0.1 version has a fatal Bluetooth commincation bug. The bug is related to changes with Apple’s Bluetooth “peripheral mode” in iOS 10, which it previously relied on for the PIN feature.

We’d like to ask all of iOS - iBlue Immobilizer users do not update their phone OS to iOS 10.0.1 or please put the immobilizer
into service mode as long as Apple will release the next, bugfixed version.

If you have any questions:


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iPhone 7 news and features: all you need to know about the new iPhone

Say hello to the iPhone 7 – Apple's latest flagship smartphone, with upgraded cameras, water resistance, stereo speakers and a longer battery life.
Tim Cook took to the stage at the Bill Graham Civic in San Francisco and told us: "We have created the world's most advanced smartphone – the best iPhone we have ever created. This is iPhone 7."
Obviously Apple would say that, but we'll let you make up your own mind as you read through all the new features below - oh and the headphone jack? Yeah, that's gone.


The iPhone 7 release date is set for Friday September 16 in 28 countries including the US and UK, with iPhone 7 pre-orders already open.
Demand looks to be high though, with Jet Black orders now quoting November for shipping. If you haven't already pre-ordered online it looks unlikely you'll get any variant of the new iPhone 7 on release day, unless you queue up.
A week after September 16, the iPhone 7 will also be available in a further 30 countries too.

The iPhone 7 price starts at $649 (£599, AU$1,079) for the 32GB model. If you fancy upping your storage you'll need to shell out $749 (£699, AU$1,229) – which is the same cost as the 64GB iPhone 6S when it launched.

Power users will want to check out the $849 (£799, AU$1,379) iPhone 7 with a new 256GB of storage - giving you loads of storage space.
It inherits the same pricing structure as the iPhone 6S when it launched back in September 2015 - at least in the US and Australia it does. For those in the UK the aftershocks of Brexit are being felt with a £60 price hike for the iPhone 7.

The iPhone 7 is just as sleek as its predecessors, with the iconic rounded design returning for a third instalment with the same 138.3 x 67.1 x 7.1mm frame as the iPhone 6S. It's lighter though at 138g, down from 143g on the 6S.

One of the big new talking points is its water and dust resistance, with IP67 protection bringing the new iPhone into line with the Samsung Galaxy S7 – and giving you peace of mind when you're in the bath or out in the rain.
Anyone hoping for a flush rear to the new iPhone will be disappointed though, as the iPhone 7 has a very noticeable camera bump.

That camera bump is a little bit special though. It's molded from the aluminum frame of the phone and houses the antennas – removing the ugly bands of its predecessors on the black versions. On the other colors though, the bands are still noticeable at the top and bottom of the device.

There are two new colors as well, with the glass and aluminum Jet Black joined by the matte-finish Black option – the latter option also features a black Apple logo on its rear. You'll also get the choice of silver, gold and rose gold, but there's bad news for Space Gray fans: that option is dead.
Something else Apple has built into the design of the iPhone 7 is stereo speakers, with one at the top and one at the base of the handset. That gives you louder, clearer audio, which will be great for movies and gaming.
Apple says the iPhone 7 kicks out twice the volume of the 6S, as well as having an increased dynamic range. In short, they should sound good.

It's gone! It really has gone. Apple has removed the standard headphone jack – but it's not all bad news.

You get a set of Lightning EarPods in the box, meaning you'll be able to plug in right away, while an adaptor is also included, so you can continue to use your current headphones if you wish – although it's certainly not the most elegant implementation.
If you're feeling flush you can splash the cash ($159, £159, AU$229 to be exact) and get yourself a set of AirPods – Apple's first wireless Bluetooth earbuds. They offer five hours of listening on a single charge, dual microphones enabling you to take calls and interact with Siri, and touch response, so you can answer calls and launch Siri.

Apple has overhauled its camera tech for the iPhone 7, bringing in a brand new 12MP sensor on the rear and upping the front-facing snapper from 5MP to a 7MP Facetime HD offering.
The larger iPhone 7 Plus comes with a dual-camera setup, but this is the iPhone 7 page, so we're focusing on that phone here.
The iPhone 7 has a completely new camera system, and gains OIS (Optical Image Stabilization), something the iPhone 6S missed out on but which the 6S Plus boasted.

The wide-aperture lens on the back lets in 50% more light, and it's 60% faster and 30% more energy efficient.

There's a six-element lens and the two-tone flash now has four LEDs for 50% more light and a 50% further reach. It also features a flicker sensor for artificial light, for better picture results.
Apple has also increased the camera's smarts behind the scenes, with the snapper adapting even better to the environment to automatically adjust settings for the best possible result.

Apple says the iPhone 7 and iPhone 7 Plus have the best battery life of any iPhone – and so they should. It reckons those upgrading from the iPhone 6S can expect, on average, an additional two hours from each charge.

Apple also quotes 40 hours of wireless audio playback and 13 hours of wireless audio. Which is nice.

Apple has stuck with the same screen size and resolution from the 6S for the iPhone 7 - so at first glance there's not much to report.

The 4.7-inch display sports a 1334x750 resolution, which in turns gives you a 326ppi pixel density. That served the 6S well, so you shouldn't worry about it on the iPhone 7. We understand if you're drawn to the pixel packed Galaxy S7 and S7 Edge though.
However, crank up the brightness bar on the new iPhone and you're eyes will be in for a treat. Apple has upped the brightness of the display on the iPhone 7, for an even brighter, bolder visual experience.
TechRadar's take: the biggest takeaway from Apple sticking with the same screen size and resolution is it's not prepared to jump onto to mobile VR bandwagon. To be fair the Retina display is still very good, but if you fancy a full HD resolution take a gander at iPhone 7 Plus.

The iPhone 7 has been groomed to launch alongside iOS 10, and it's a tremendous feature upgrade over iOS 9.3. It introduces a much smarter Siri that can command third-party apps, new Messaging functionality and a convenient Raise to Wake way of lighting up the phone.

It doesn't stop with a software upgrade under the hood. iPhone 7 also gets a performance boost, with the phone packing a four-core, 64-bit Apple A10 Fusion chip.
That's a big leap from just a dual-core processor in the iPhone 6S, with Apple saying the iPhone 7 is 40% faster than its predecessor, and twice as fast as the iPhone 6.
While Apple hasn't confirmed the amount of RAM inside the iPhone 7, reports suggest we're looking at 2GB, which means it looks like it'll be less powerful than the iPhone 7 Plus with 3GB of RAM supposedly inside.



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