Siri, Apple’s voice assistant, can now help you find passwords you’ve stored in iCloud Keychain, so rather than drilling down into Settings on your iPhone or Safari’s preferences on your Mac, you can just ask Siri to pull up something for you. We’ll tell you how to do just that in this article!
Skype for mobile and desktop now supports read receipts, which let you see which messages your contacts have actually seen but also allow your contacts to see the same information about you. If you don’t want this kind of information to be known, here’s how you can disable read receipts in Skype for mobile and desktop.
USB Restricted Mode is a security feature in recent versions of iOS that automatically disables the Lightning port when your iPhone hasn’t been unlocked in more than an hour. This helps protect you from hackers, but it also interferes with legitimate Lightning accessories like CarPlay. For those who value flexibility more than potential security, here’s how to turn off USB Restricted Mode.
When you perform a search in Safari on your iPhone, you’ll receive results from Google by default. While Google is very popular, some users may prefer to use a different search engine for reasons of privacy or simply personal preference. Here’s how to change the default search engine on your iOS device.
If you switch to a new iPhone and haven’t given the camera access to your location, then your device may not be saving location data on the places where you’ve taken your pictures. In today’s article, we’ll go over how you can tell—and how to toggle it back on!
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!