By default, iOS allows anyone with access to your iPhone to send text messages, view tons of old notifications, and mess with some of your settings right on your lock screen. Don’t worry though, here are three easy ways to make your lock screen a safe place like it should be.
Your iPhone stores a comprehensive catalog of where you’ve taken it in addition to when you took it there, it uses your location for targeted ads, and it sends your location to Apple for no other reason than to provide Apple with “Diagnostics & Usage.” But, don’t worry, this invasion of privacy can be stopped with the toggling of a few virtual switches.
This is how to prevent your headphones from tangling in two simple steps.
It’s surprisingly easy to record your iPhone, iPad, or iPod touch’s screen with this little known method that’s built into Apple’s software.
Hot corners are corners of the screen that allow you to quickly initiate certain actions simply by moving your cursor into them. Although they aren’t activated on Macs by default, hot corners can easily be enabled and customized to suit your needs.
Surprisingly, typing with emojis on a Mac is easier and more user friendly than you may think.
The Dock, a fundamental part of the Mac operating system, provides a very simple way to access your most frequently used apps, files, and folders. By default it is already extremely convenient to use, but you can make it even more helpful by customizing it.
The Watch app on an iPhone - Image Credit Warenotice
The Apple Watch can be annoying at times, such as when it gets too many unnecessary notifications, thus repeatedly distracting you from whatever you’re in the middle of doing. Thankfully, the Apple Watch can become dramatically more usable simply by changing a few of its settings.
By default, Chrome lacks much influence by material design, Google’s new and widely enjoyed design language. However, this can be changed to add the design language to various parts of Chrome.
Default screen scaling (left) versus the maximum screen upscaling (right) - Image Credit Warenotice
Multitasking is a fundamental part of using computers. No matter what you do on your computer, its likely that at one point or another you’ve needed to have more windows on your Mac’s screen at once than it could handle. If this frustrating experience is a regular occurrence, you’re in luck: there’s a way to make your Mac’s screen act like it’s way larger than it really is, so you don’t have to go out and buy a bigger Mac or a secondary display.