Well what a week – terrible security gaffe by Apple, some semi bungled patches to fix it, a problem for some with iOS having a hissy fit over December 2nd for some reason… and well, we are now into December so it’s starting to feel a lot like ChristMaz (geddit) and Mark’s breaking down under the stress of it all…
Alongside a plethora of feedback, reviews and an email we go into Apple Watch health tips and tricks, learn a few cool things about Apple maps, solve why picture messages don’t show backgrounds, talk Apple news feature the three geeky ladies and fung from the tabletop champions podcast. It’s a packed show this week.
Remember a couple years ago when iCloud was hacked leading to photos of celebrities in the buff being leaked online? Iit turns out as many have suspected an Apple contended iCloud was not hacked.
Working with iCloud seems to have been in the beta stages for ages. Well no more as today the ‘beta’ labels have disappeared.
OS X Mavericks will introduce iCloud Keychain, a way to not only safely store your passwords between devices but also create new random passwords when registering on websites. If you haven’t turned on iCloud Keychain during the setup process, when you come to fill out a form or register to a website you’ll be prompted to do so.
iWork was announced at the WWDC 2013 putting a shot across the bows at Microsoft for not releasing Office onto the iPad. Keeping to a minimal interface iWork for iCloud certainly looks interesting and developers and get their paws on it today
iCloud reached 300 million users already in it’s relatively short life already. It took Facebook five years to reach the same figure. So what do you do next to empower users to make more of the cloud service? Introducing iWork for iCloud.
In allowing users to redownload any film they have purchased through their UK iTunes account, Apple is giving customers a way to easily track and retrieve previously purchased content. This is especially helpful for users with smaller hard drives in their MacBooks and iOS devices. Now they don’t have to back up and store all the large media purchases they made. When finished watching a film, the user can just delete it and the redownload it again when necessary.