Tag: IOS (Page 1 of 1306)
Electronic payment and money transfer network eftpos on Tuesday announced contactless payments, or tap to pay, compatibility with Apple Pay through cards issued by Australia and New Zealand banking group (ANZ), allowing customers the option of paying for items with their checking and savings accounts.
- Google has begun testing a new feature on the iOS Gmail app: the ability to add non-Google e-mail accounts. The change would make the Gmail app more competitive with Apple's own Mail app and numerous other popular email apps on iOS like Spark, Outlook, and Airmail.
The test was announced in a post from Gmail's official Twitter account:
— Gmail (@gmail) October 17, 2017
If you try to sign up for the test, Google gives three criteria for eligibility: you must currently be using the Gmail iOS app, you must have an email account that's not Gmail with which to test, and you must be running iOS 10 or later on your device. Google hasn't said anything about when this feature could exit testing and go live to the public, or even if it will. Some beta tests at Google have lasted weeks, others have gone on for years, and others never resulted in a publicly available feature or product.
On Google's competing Android mobile platform, the Gmail app is the default email app, and it already supports third-party accounts. The app wouldn't be very useful as a default email solution if it didn't. But iOS users who use Gmail accounts in addition to others—say, iCloud or Exchange—have needed to either use a non-Google app for Gmail, thereby potentially missing out on some Gmail features. Or they've had to use two different email apps.
Google is testing out a new Gmail feature that allows users to access third-party email accounts from its iOS app, putting the title in direct competition with other multi-account email titles including Apple's own Mail.
The new “KRACK Attack” hack that completely opens up some routers and all Android 6.0 and later devices while impacting other platforms like iOS and macOS has been patched in the developer and public betas for iOS, watch OS, macOS and tvOS, Apple has confirmed to iMore’s Rene Ritchie.... Read the rest of this post here
"“KRACK Attack” Wi-Fi exploit has been fixed in Apple’s OS betas, AirPort hardware not vulnerable" is an article by iDownloadBlog.com.
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QR Codes are those squares full of pixelated block patterns that you see in ads and other postings that are used to send users to websites, download apps, or access other information.
QR Codes are a quick an easy way to access information, or to jump directly to a website. In the past, users have had to use a third-party app to scan QR Codes. However, with the release of iOS 11, users can now scan QR Codes by simply using their iOS device’s Camera app. Thanks to OSXDaily for the original tip.
How to Scan a QR Code Using Your iOS 11 Device’s Camera App
1.) Open the Camera app on your iPhone or iPad running iOS 11.
2.) Point your device’s camera lens at the QR Code you wish to scan.
3.) Hold your iPhone steady for a moment or two while your device recognizes the QR Code. (Don’t press the shutter button, it’s not needed.) You’ll soon see a notification pop-up at the top of the camera app screen. Tap the notification to access the website, app, or other information connected to the Code.
If you point your camera at the large QR Code near the top of this article, you’ll go to MacTrast’s Twitter page. (You might as well follow us while you’re there.)
You can make your own QR Codes with various apps and websites. We used a website called “GoQR.me” to create the one we used in this how to.
For more tips and tricks that can help you make better use of your Mac, iOS device, Apple Watch, or Apple TV, be sure to visit the “How To” section of our website.