The Do Not Disturb feature in iOS is great for achieving some peace and quiet, but what happens when you want to make sure that a certain person’s phone calls or text messages reach you? That’s where Emergency Bypass comes in. Here’s how to use the Emergency Bypass feature to ensure that certain special contacts can always reach you.
Your browsing history should be yours alone. Here’s a look at private browsing in Safari for macOS, including how to use it, why to use it, and an explanation of exactly what it does and doesn’t do to protect the privacy of your online browsing.
Every once in a while, it’s a good idea to take a quick look through the privacy settings on your iPad and iPhone to see which apps have asked to use which stuff. Location data, especially, is sensitive since you don’t want just any old app knowing where you are! We’ll tell you where to get that info.
Have you ever wondered if there is a way to hide pictures that should be kept private in Photos on the Mac? Well, wonder no more, because there is, and we’re going to go over it. Luckily, it’s very simple, too!
Is the automatic Sunset to Sunrise scheduling option missing from Night Shift in iOS 9.3? Your iPhone or iPad’s Location Services settings may be to blame. Here’s how to fix the likely problem and gain access to this useful feature.
A new feature in iOS 9.3 lets you lock individual notes in the Notes app for added security and privacy. Here’s how to lock your notes, access them in this secure state, and remove the locks when they’re no longer needed.
Private browsing is an important feature of Safari in iOS that can keep your browsing habits hidden from others who use the same device. The steps to enable private browsing are slightly different on the iPad and iPhone. We’ve already discussed private browsing on the iPhone, so here’s a brief tutorial on using the feature on the iPad.
Despite continued improvements in spam detection and filtering, spam email is almost unavoidable these days, and while you likely won’t ever be able to stop it completely, there are steps you can take to minimize it. One of those steps is disabling remote images and content in the OS X Apple Mail app. Here’s why and how to do it.