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How do I access my Photos in Aperture?

NoteBookshowapple Published the article • 0 comments • 783 views • 2016-05-09 01:03 • May belong to these tags

How do I access my Photos in Aperture?
If you're new to Aperture it can be a little confusing. You may be used to organising files in folders on your Hard Drive. This is a perfectly good way to organise files but limited for organising Photos.

 

Remember that file is just a container -  a box - for your Photograph. Think of it this way:  In my iTunes Library I have a file called 'Let_it_Be_The_Beatles.mp3'. So what is that, exactly? It's not the song. The Beatles never wrote an mp3. They wrote a tune and lyrics. They recorded it and a copy of that recording is stored in the mp3 file. So the file is just a container for the recording. That container is designed in a specific way attuned to the characteristics and requirements of the data. Hence, mp3.

 

Similarly, that Jpeg or Raw is not your photo, it's a container designed to hold that kind of data. Aperture is all about the data and not about the container. What does that mean? Essentially, it means that (regardless of where you choose to store the master file) Aperture will manage the photo, edit the photo, add metadata to the Photo but never touch that file.  If you choose to export - unless you specifically choose to export the original - Aperture will export the Photo into a new container - a new file containing the photo.

 

There are times when you need to get to a photo outside of Aperture - to upload, to share, to add to a document for instance.

 

There are many, many ways to access your photos that are managed by Aperture. Which to use depends on the purpose you have for the image. In general there are two main ways: Media Browsers and Exporting.

 

Media Browsers

 

Media Browsers are all through the OS. They're in every Open... Attach... or Browse... dialogue, they're built into the tool bars of apps like Pages, iMovie, Final Cut X, Word, Mail and so on. Media Browsers access your Aperture Preview.

 

 

Note: That is not a Finder window. It's the dialogue you get when you go File -> Open... in an app...

 

 

Here's the Media Browser from mail

 

 

 

Note that the entire Library is available, note too the search box at the bottom which can be use to search on any text - titles, keywords etc -

 

The Media Browser yields your Aperture Previews. The quality of these can vary depending on the settings you choose in the Aperture Preferences. You must also elect to share the Previews with the iLife apps for the Media Browser to work.

 

There are limitations. There is no way to access a Raw file via Media Browsers, they are always jpeg, they have limited support for Exif and IPTC and so on.

 

Common uses for the Media Browser: when you need to use a shot in a word processing document, in a movie or for a handy email of a shot to family or friends.

 

Note: Drag and drop (or Copy and Paste) from the Aperture Window also gets the Aperture Previews.


 

Exporting

 

 

There is a whole chapter in the manual on Exporting so I'm not going to recap that here. But there are some headlines to note, and common causes of confusion.

 

 

You can access the Export options by selecting a shot or shots and going File -> Export

 

 

You can export the Original file - that's the Raw if you're shooting Raw, or the unedited Jpeg. Basically, this is how you get out exactly what you put into Aperture.

 

 

You can export versions. These are your processed or edited shots. Have a look at the shot below

 

 

There are a lot of options. You can export to Jpeg, Tiff, PNG or PSD, in a variety of sizes and qualities, including metadata or not as you prefer. You can use the existing export presets or, at the bottom of the list you'll see the Edit... option. This allows you to create your own preset. So, if you regularly export to low quality Jpeg at 75% of the size, you can create and name a preset, and save it.

 

For instance, in the shot above you'll see the chosen preset happens to be JPEG-Rett Site - which is a created preset for a specific purpose.

 

 

Some common confusions:

 

Size refers to dimensions - length by breadth. So, a Jpeg at Original size will not have the same file size (or 'weight') in MB or KB as the original. It will be the same dimensions are the original, measured in pixels.

 

 

The File Size (or 'weight') in MB or KB is determined by the Image Quality - and that's an option you set in when you choose (or create) the export preset.

 

For more: RTFM - which stands for 'Read the FREE Manual'. 

 

You can view the free manual online here

 

http://documentation.apple.com ... nual/

 

and download it as a pdf from here

 

http://documentation.apple.com ... 0Manu al%20(en).pdf Show all
How do I access my Photos in Aperture?
If you're new to Aperture it can be a little confusing. You may be used to organising files in folders on your Hard Drive. This is a perfectly good way to organise files but limited for organising Photos.

 

Remember that file is just a container -  a box - for your Photograph. Think of it this way:  In my iTunes Library I have a file called 'Let_it_Be_The_Beatles.mp3'. So what is that, exactly? It's not the song. The Beatles never wrote an mp3. They wrote a tune and lyrics. They recorded it and a copy of that recording is stored in the mp3 file. So the file is just a container for the recording. That container is designed in a specific way attuned to the characteristics and requirements of the data. Hence, mp3.

 

Similarly, that Jpeg or Raw is not your photo, it's a container designed to hold that kind of data. Aperture is all about the data and not about the container. What does that mean? Essentially, it means that (regardless of where you choose to store the master file) Aperture will manage the photo, edit the photo, add metadata to the Photo but never touch that file.  If you choose to export - unless you specifically choose to export the original - Aperture will export the Photo into a new container - a new file containing the photo.

 

There are times when you need to get to a photo outside of Aperture - to upload, to share, to add to a document for instance.

 

There are many, many ways to access your photos that are managed by Aperture. Which to use depends on the purpose you have for the image. In general there are two main ways: Media Browsers and Exporting.

 

Media Browsers

 

Media Browsers are all through the OS. They're in every Open... Attach... or Browse... dialogue, they're built into the tool bars of apps like Pages, iMovie, Final Cut X, Word, Mail and so on. Media Browsers access your Aperture Preview.

 

 

Note: That is not a Finder window. It's the dialogue you get when you go File -> Open... in an app...

 

 

Here's the Media Browser from mail

 

 

 

Note that the entire Library is available, note too the search box at the bottom which can be use to search on any text - titles, keywords etc -

 

The Media Browser yields your Aperture Previews. The quality of these can vary depending on the settings you choose in the Aperture Preferences. You must also elect to share the Previews with the iLife apps for the Media Browser to work.

 

There are limitations. There is no way to access a Raw file via Media Browsers, they are always jpeg, they have limited support for Exif and IPTC and so on.

 

Common uses for the Media Browser: when you need to use a shot in a word processing document, in a movie or for a handy email of a shot to family or friends.

 

Note: Drag and drop (or Copy and Paste) from the Aperture Window also gets the Aperture Previews.


 

Exporting

 

 

There is a whole chapter in the manual on Exporting so I'm not going to recap that here. But there are some headlines to note, and common causes of confusion.

 

 

You can access the Export options by selecting a shot or shots and going File -> Export

 

 

You can export the Original file - that's the Raw if you're shooting Raw, or the unedited Jpeg. Basically, this is how you get out exactly what you put into Aperture.

 

 

You can export versions. These are your processed or edited shots. Have a look at the shot below

 

 

There are a lot of options. You can export to Jpeg, Tiff, PNG or PSD, in a variety of sizes and qualities, including metadata or not as you prefer. You can use the existing export presets or, at the bottom of the list you'll see the Edit... option. This allows you to create your own preset. So, if you regularly export to low quality Jpeg at 75% of the size, you can create and name a preset, and save it.

 

For instance, in the shot above you'll see the chosen preset happens to be JPEG-Rett Site - which is a created preset for a specific purpose.

 

 

Some common confusions:

 

Size refers to dimensions - length by breadth. So, a Jpeg at Original size will not have the same file size (or 'weight') in MB or KB as the original. It will be the same dimensions are the original, measured in pixels.

 

 

The File Size (or 'weight') in MB or KB is determined by the Image Quality - and that's an option you set in when you choose (or create) the export preset.

 

For more: RTFM - which stands for 'Read the FREE Manual'. 

 

You can view the free manual online here

 

http://documentation.apple.com ... nual/

 

and download it as a pdf from here

 

http://documentation.apple.com ... 0Manu al%20(en).pdf

How to deal with the "Activation Server Unavailable" error message when restoring an iOS device

iMachowapple Published the article • 0 comments • 772 views • 2016-05-09 01:01 • May belong to these tags

Here are the reasons you might get the message that the Activation Server is unavailable:
It really is unavailable. Rare, but it happens. You can check its status here: https://www.apple.com/support/systemstatus/Your antivirus or firewall is blocking access to gs.apple.com. Try temporarily disabling it.Your router's firewall is blocking access to gs.apple.com or to a port that it requires (443).Your phone is jailbroken, or it was at some time in the past.Your computer was used to hack or jailbreak some iOS device in the past (not necessarily the device with the current problem), and its network database was corrupted. Hacking includes using some questionable apps such as recboot, reiboot, Tinyumbrella, redsn0w, etc.
For the last possibility inspect your computer's hosts file. If there are any lines in the file that reference gs.apple.com, that is the explanation. You will need to rebuild the hosts file without those lines. Show all
Here are the reasons you might get the message that the Activation Server is unavailable:
  • It really is unavailable. Rare, but it happens. You can check its status here: https://www.apple.com/support/systemstatus/
  • Your antivirus or firewall is blocking access to gs.apple.com. Try temporarily disabling it.
  • Your router's firewall is blocking access to gs.apple.com or to a port that it requires (443).
  • Your phone is jailbroken, or it was at some time in the past.
  • Your computer was used to hack or jailbreak some iOS device in the past (not necessarily the device with the current problem), and its network database was corrupted. Hacking includes using some questionable apps such as recboot, reiboot, Tinyumbrella, redsn0w, etc.

For the last possibility inspect your computer's hosts file. If there are any lines in the file that reference gs.apple.com, that is the explanation. You will need to rebuild the hosts file without those lines.

When to charge your iPhone or iPad?

iPadhowapple Published the article • 0 comments • 736 views • 2016-05-09 00:59 • May belong to these tags

There's a lot of myth and folklore surrounding charging iOS devices (or actually any device that uses Lithium technology batteries). A lot of it comes from the advice given for older technologies, such as Nickel-Cadmium or Nickel-Metal-Hydride batteries. None of this applies to Lithium, however, and some of what we "know" from the NiCd and NiMH days is actually harmful to modern battery technology.
Things to understand:
The "charger" for an iOS device is built into the device. It is not the thingy that plugs into the wall, and it is not the cable that connects the thingy that plugs into the wall to the phone. They are just a source of current and a way to get it to the phone, respectively.Completely draining a Lithium battery, even once, will kill it. (Unlike NiCd and NiMH, which people really would drain completely to prevent "memory effect").The internal charger is "smart" - It will prevent the device from being overcharged, and it will attempt to prevent the device from totally draining the battery by shutting down the device before the battery is fully depleted.When the phone shuts off at 0% it really isn't zero; there's still sufficient charge on the device to prevent the battery from going completely flat. Likewise, 100% is not the maximum the battery can store; it stops charging slightly short of maximum to prevent overcharging.The worst thing you can do is drain the battery to 0%, then not charge it immediately. After it reaches zero and shuts off there's a small amount of energy left, but if you leave it uncharged for long it WILL go flat and kill the battery. So if it reaches zero, charge it soon (within hours). And never leave a phone unused for weeks or months on end without periodically recharging it.You should only use high quality USB power sources to charge your iOS device. They don't have to be Apple's (although Apple makes good ones), but they should never be cheapo USB sources, both because they may damage the phone and they may even injure you.The power source needs to supply at least 1 amp to charge an iPhone, and 2 amps to charge an iPad. Note, however that a power source that can supply more than these values is OK to use; the internal battery charger will take only what it needs. So, for example, you can safely charge your iPhone with an iPad USB adapter.iOS devices fast charge until they reach about 75%; the rate then slows down to prevent overcharging. So it will reach 75% very quickly (under an hour), but it can take a couple of hours more to reach full charge.
So what are the "rules" for charging? The most basic one is charge whenever you want to, for a long as you want to. There's no reason to let the device drain completely before charging (in fact, it's a bad idea to do that on a regular basis), and there's no need to wait until it reaches 100% before removing it from the power source.  You can charge when it's at 40% and disconnect when it reaches 80%, or any other values, without hurting the phone.
The Best Practice, however, is to charge the phone overnight, every night. As it stops automatically at 100% you can't overcharge it doing this. You thus start the day with a fully charged phone. And, if you configure the phone for automatic backup using iTunes or iCloud, the phone will back up every night when it has a WiFi connection and is asleep. Show all
There's a lot of myth and folklore surrounding charging iOS devices (or actually any device that uses Lithium technology batteries). A lot of it comes from the advice given for older technologies, such as Nickel-Cadmium or Nickel-Metal-Hydride batteries. None of this applies to Lithium, however, and some of what we "know" from the NiCd and NiMH days is actually harmful to modern battery technology.
Things to understand:
  1. The "charger" for an iOS device is built into the device. It is not the thingy that plugs into the wall, and it is not the cable that connects the thingy that plugs into the wall to the phone. They are just a source of current and a way to get it to the phone, respectively.
  2. Completely draining a Lithium battery, even once, will kill it. (Unlike NiCd and NiMH, which people really would drain completely to prevent "memory effect").
  3. The internal charger is "smart" - It will prevent the device from being overcharged, and it will attempt to prevent the device from totally draining the battery by shutting down the device before the battery is fully depleted.
  4. When the phone shuts off at 0% it really isn't zero; there's still sufficient charge on the device to prevent the battery from going completely flat. Likewise, 100% is not the maximum the battery can store; it stops charging slightly short of maximum to prevent overcharging.
  5. The worst thing you can do is drain the battery to 0%, then not charge it immediately. After it reaches zero and shuts off there's a small amount of energy left, but if you leave it uncharged for long it WILL go flat and kill the battery. So if it reaches zero, charge it soon (within hours). And never leave a phone unused for weeks or months on end without periodically recharging it.
  6. You should only use high quality USB power sources to charge your iOS device. They don't have to be Apple's (although Apple makes good ones), but they should never be cheapo USB sources, both because they may damage the phone and they may even injure you.
  7. The power source needs to supply at least 1 amp to charge an iPhone, and 2 amps to charge an iPad. Note, however that a power source that can supply more than these values is OK to use; the internal battery charger will take only what it needs. So, for example, you can safely charge your iPhone with an iPad USB adapter.
  8. iOS devices fast charge until they reach about 75%; the rate then slows down to prevent overcharging. So it will reach 75% very quickly (under an hour), but it can take a couple of hours more to reach full charge.

So what are the "rules" for charging? The most basic one is charge whenever you want to, for a long as you want to. There's no reason to let the device drain completely before charging (in fact, it's a bad idea to do that on a regular basis), and there's no need to wait until it reaches 100% before removing it from the power source.  You can charge when it's at 40% and disconnect when it reaches 80%, or any other values, without hurting the phone.
The Best Practice, however, is to charge the phone overnight, every night. As it stops automatically at 100% you can't overcharge it doing this. You thus start the day with a fully charged phone. And, if you configure the phone for automatic backup using iTunes or iCloud, the phone will back up every night when it has a WiFi connection and is asleep.

How to take a screenshot on your Mac?

iMachowapple Published the article • 0 comments • 487 views • 2016-05-08 13:27 • May belong to these tags

You can take screenshots of your whole screen or just part of it. Screenshots are saved automatically as .png files on your desktop.

Take a screenshot of your whole screen

Press Command (⌘)-Shift-3.
Find the screenshot as a .png file on your desktop.

Take a screenshot of part of your screen
Press Command-Shift-4. The pointer changes to a crosshair pointer.Move the crosshair pointer to where you want to start the screenshot.Drag to select an area. While dragging, you can hold the Shift key, Option key, or Space bar to change the way the selection moves.When you've selected the area you want, release your mouse or trackpad button. To cancel, press the Escape (esc) key before you release the button.Find the screenshot as a .png file on your desktop.

Take a screenshot of a window

Press Command-Shift-4. The pointer changes to a crosshair pointer.
Press the Space bar. The pointer changes to a camera pointer.
Move the camera pointer over a window to highlight it.
Click your mouse or trackpad. To cancel, press the Escape (esc) key before you click.
Find the screenshot as a .png file on your desktop.

This works with Finder windows and most application windows.

Take a screenshot of a menu

Click the menu to reveal its contents.
Press Command-Shift-4. The pointer changes to a crosshair pointer.
Drag to select the menu.
Release your mouse or trackpad button. To cancel, press the Escape (esc) key before you release the button.
Find the screenshot as a .png file on your desktop.

Take a screenshot of a menu without the title

Click the menu to reveal its contents.
Press Command-Shift-4. The pointer changes to a crosshair pointer.
Press the Space bar. The pointer changes to a camera pointer.
Move the camera pointer over the menu to highlight it.
Click your mouse or trackpad. To cancel, press the Escape (esc) key before you click.
Find the screenshot as a .png file on your desktop.

Learn more

Screenshots are saved as .png files on the desktop in Mac OS X v10.6 and later. They're automatically named "Screen Shot date at time.png."
To save your screenshot to the Clipboard instead of a file on your desktop, use Command-Shift-Control-4.
You can open screenshots with Preview or other image-editing apps.
Some apps, such as DVD Player, might not let you take screenshots of their windows. Show all
You can take screenshots of your whole screen or just part of it. Screenshots are saved automatically as .png files on your desktop.

Take a screenshot of your whole screen

Press Command (⌘)-Shift-3.
Find the screenshot as a .png file on your desktop.

Take a screenshot of part of your screen
  1. Press Command-Shift-4. The pointer changes to a crosshair pointer.
  2. Move the crosshair pointer to where you want to start the screenshot.
  3. Drag to select an area. While dragging, you can hold the Shift key, Option key, or Space bar to change the way the selection moves.
  4. When you've selected the area you want, release your mouse or trackpad button. To cancel, press the Escape (esc) key before you release the button.
  5. Find the screenshot as a .png file on your desktop.


Take a screenshot of a window

Press Command-Shift-4. The pointer changes to a crosshair pointer.
Press the Space bar. The pointer changes to a camera pointer.
Move the camera pointer over a window to highlight it.
Click your mouse or trackpad. To cancel, press the Escape (esc) key before you click.
Find the screenshot as a .png file on your desktop.

This works with Finder windows and most application windows.

Take a screenshot of a menu

Click the menu to reveal its contents.
Press Command-Shift-4. The pointer changes to a crosshair pointer.
Drag to select the menu.
Release your mouse or trackpad button. To cancel, press the Escape (esc) key before you release the button.
Find the screenshot as a .png file on your desktop.

Take a screenshot of a menu without the title

Click the menu to reveal its contents.
Press Command-Shift-4. The pointer changes to a crosshair pointer.
Press the Space bar. The pointer changes to a camera pointer.
Move the camera pointer over the menu to highlight it.
Click your mouse or trackpad. To cancel, press the Escape (esc) key before you click.
Find the screenshot as a .png file on your desktop.

Learn more

Screenshots are saved as .png files on the desktop in Mac OS X v10.6 and later. They're automatically named "Screen Shot date at time.png."
To save your screenshot to the Clipboard instead of a file on your desktop, use Command-Shift-Control-4.
You can open screenshots with Preview or other image-editing apps.
Some apps, such as DVD Player, might not let you take screenshots of their windows.

How to edit a Blueprint in Configurator 2?

Reply

iPadadmin Post a question • 1 subscribed • 0 replies • 1009 views • 2016-05-07 12:59 • May belong to these tags

How can I use my iPad as monitor with my DSLR NIKON camera

iPadadmin Published the article • 0 comments • 1216 views • 2016-05-07 12:55 • May belong to these tags

Use this app:Wireless Mobile Utility


https://itunes.apple.com/us/app/wireless-mobile-utility/id554157010?mt=8Wireless Mobile Utility
The Wireless Mobile Utility wirelessly connects your iOS device to Nikon digital cameras, letting you download photos, take pictures remotely, and share them hassle-free via e-mail or upload to social networking sites.















•Principal Features 
-View the scene through the camera lens live in the app window.
-Establish a wireless connection and take pictures with the camera or remotely from the iOS device (see note).
-Automatically add new pictures to the camera roll.
-View existing pictures remotely and add selected photos to the camera roll.
-Pass photos to other apps via iOS file-sharing and share them hassle-free.
-Add location data from the iOS device to pictures during upload.
-Control optical zoom on COOLPIX cameras (see note).
-Make pictures brighter or darker with the live view window (see note).
-Use the camera to select pictures for download before connecting (see note).
-Take pictures with the self-timer.
-Synchronize the camera clock with iOS devices.

•Cautions 
-Note: The features available vary with the camera. See the camera manual or the link below for details.
-The app may not recognize photos taken with non-supported cameras.
-The app can not be used to download movies or record movies remotely.
-Download of Motion Snapshots is restricted to the photograph portion only.
-Only one camera can be connected at a time.
-Performance varies with network and local conditions.

•User's Manual
For more information, see the app manual, which can be downloaded from the following URL:
http://nikonimglib.com/ManDL/WMAU-ios/ 

•Terms of Use
Before using the app, download and read the End User License Agreement, available at the following URL:
http://nikonimglib.com/eula/WMAU-ios/ 


•Supported Digital Cameras (as of April 2015)
Requires a camera with built-in wireless LAN or support for the WU-1a/b wireless mobile adapter.
The S800c and S810c are not supported.
D610, D600, D750, D7200, D7100, D3300, D3200, D5500, D5300, D5200, Df 
Nikon 1 V3, V2, J5, J4, J3, S2, S1, AW1 
COOLPIX S7000, S6900, S6800, S6600, S6500, S9900(s), S9700(s), S9600, S9500, S5300, S5200, S3700, L810, P520, P330, P7800, P900(s), P610(s), P600, P530, P340, COOLPIX A, AW130(s), AW120(s), AW110, AW110s, 

iOS Device System Requirements
iOS 7.1.2 to 8.2

•Supported Devices (as of March 2015)
iPhone 6 Plus (8.2)
iPhone 4S, iPhone 5S (8.1.3)
iPhone 5 (8.1.2)
iPhone 5C (7.1.2) 
iPad with Retina display (7.1.2) 
iPad mini (7.1.2).


•Trademark Information 
iPad, iPhone, and iPod touch are trademarks or registered trademarks of Apple Inc. in the United States and/or other countries. All other trade names mentioned in this document are the trademarks or registered trademarks of their respective holders.
  Show all
Use this app:Wireless Mobile Utility


https://itunes.apple.com/us/app/wireless-mobile-utility/id554157010?mt=8
Wireless Mobile Utility
The Wireless Mobile Utility wirelessly connects your iOS device to Nikon digital cameras, letting you download photos, take pictures remotely, and share them hassle-free via e-mail or upload to social networking sites.

screen568x568.jpeg
screen322x572.jpeg

screen322x572-2.jpeg
screen322x572-3.jpeg

•Principal Features 
-View the scene through the camera lens live in the app window.
-Establish a wireless connection and take pictures with the camera or remotely from the iOS device (see note).
-Automatically add new pictures to the camera roll.
-View existing pictures remotely and add selected photos to the camera roll.
-Pass photos to other apps via iOS file-sharing and share them hassle-free.
-Add location data from the iOS device to pictures during upload.
-Control optical zoom on COOLPIX cameras (see note).
-Make pictures brighter or darker with the live view window (see note).
-Use the camera to select pictures for download before connecting (see note).
-Take pictures with the self-timer.
-Synchronize the camera clock with iOS devices.

•Cautions 
-Note: The features available vary with the camera. See the camera manual or the link below for details.
-The app may not recognize photos taken with non-supported cameras.
-The app can not be used to download movies or record movies remotely.
-Download of Motion Snapshots is restricted to the photograph portion only.
-Only one camera can be connected at a time.
-Performance varies with network and local conditions.

•User's Manual
For more information, see the app manual, which can be downloaded from the following URL:
http://nikonimglib.com/ManDL/WMAU-ios/ 

•Terms of Use
Before using the app, download and read the End User License Agreement, available at the following URL:
http://nikonimglib.com/eula/WMAU-ios/ 


•Supported Digital Cameras (as of April 2015)
Requires a camera with built-in wireless LAN or support for the WU-1a/b wireless mobile adapter.
The S800c and S810c are not supported.
D610, D600, D750, D7200, D7100, D3300, D3200, D5500, D5300, D5200, Df 
Nikon 1 V3, V2, J5, J4, J3, S2, S1, AW1 
COOLPIX S7000, S6900, S6800, S6600, S6500, S9900(s), S9700(s), S9600, S9500, S5300, S5200, S3700, L810, P520, P330, P7800, P900(s), P610(s), P600, P530, P340, COOLPIX A, AW130(s), AW120(s), AW110, AW110s, 

iOS Device System Requirements
iOS 7.1.2 to 8.2

•Supported Devices (as of March 2015)
iPhone 6 Plus (8.2)
iPhone 4S, iPhone 5S (8.1.3)
iPhone 5 (8.1.2)
iPhone 5C (7.1.2) 
iPad with Retina display (7.1.2) 
iPad mini (7.1.2).


•Trademark Information 
iPad, iPhone, and iPod touch are trademarks or registered trademarks of Apple Inc. in the United States and/or other countries. All other trade names mentioned in this document are the trademarks or registered trademarks of their respective holders.
 

Office for IPad Pro 9.7

Reply

iPadadmin Post a question • 1 subscribed • 0 replies • 1099 views • 2016-05-07 08:21 • May belong to these tags

How to Automatically Enable or Disable Night Shift on iPhone or iPad at Sunset and Sunrise

iPhoneadmin Published the article • 0 comments • 755 views • 2016-05-02 01:18 • May belong to these tags

Night Shift has become one of my favorites apps for iOS 9.3. If you have not read all about it already, then you may want to check this article out. Basically, Night Shift reduces the blue light emitted from your Apple Device, by altering the warmth of your display lighting. This is great for reading in dark rooms and the reduction in blue light emission has been proven to have health benefits for those with sleep deprivation and sensitive eyesight. 

Regardless of all that good stuff, Night Shift is super simple to use and can be enabled in Settings -> Display & Brightness -> Night Shift or from the Control Panel. Furthermore, you can schedule Night Shift to enable and disable itself according to your location’s sunrise and sunset. We’ll show you how to schedule your Night Shift and avoid any location based errors.

How to Automatically Enable/Disable Night Shift at Sunset and Sunrise

 
It is super simple to set a schedule for Night Shift to automatically enable and disable itself. All you need to do is go to Settings -> Display & Brightness -> Night Shift and enable the Schedule option. Below Scheduled you will see From and To, indicating the time when Night Shift will start (from) and when Night Shift will end (to).[Night Shift - Sunrise]




Use the Color Temperature to increase/decrease the warmth of your screen. The warmer the temp the “dimmer” your screen will appear. By default, Sunset and Sunrise will be enabled. You can also create your own schedule by choosing Custom Schedule and selecting your own time frames.[Night Shift Schedule]




Now, if you do use the Sunrise/Sunset method there are a few things you’ll need to know. This means that your phone’s screen temperature will automatically dim based on the sunset and sunrise of your location. Of course, for this to work, you will need to have Locations Services enabled.

If you try to use the Sunrise/Sunset option and run into issues or the Sunrise/Sunset option isn’t even available, it is most likely due to a Location Services permissions issue. So, even if you have Location Services enabled, you’ll need to go a step deeper.

Go to Settings -> Privacy -> Location Services -> System Services (all the way at the bottom).[System services]





 
Inside System Services, make sure that Setting Time Zone is enabled. This is necessary since, Night Shift would need to ping your current location in order to see when sunrise and sunset should be. Having “Setting Time Zone” enabled is most always useful for travel especially.[Time Zone]
 




 
Let us know which scheduling option you prefer in the comment section.
 
  Show all
Night Shift has become one of my favorites apps for iOS 9.3. If you have not read all about it already, then you may want to check this article out. Basically, Night Shift reduces the blue light emitted from your Apple Device, by altering the warmth of your display lighting. This is great for reading in dark rooms and the reduction in blue light emission has been proven to have health benefits for those with sleep deprivation and sensitive eyesight. 

Regardless of all that good stuff, Night Shift is super simple to use and can be enabled in Settings -> Display & Brightness -> Night Shift or from the Control Panel. Furthermore, you can schedule Night Shift to enable and disable itself according to your location’s sunrise and sunset. We’ll show you how to schedule your Night Shift and avoid any location based errors.

How to Automatically Enable/Disable Night Shift at Sunset and Sunrise

 
It is super simple to set a schedule for Night Shift to automatically enable and disable itself. All you need to do is go to Settings -> Display & Brightness -> Night Shift and enable the Schedule option. Below Scheduled you will see From and To, indicating the time when Night Shift will start (from) and when Night Shift will end (to).[Night Shift - Sunrise]
Night-Shift-Sunrise.jpg

Use the Color Temperature to increase/decrease the warmth of your screen. The warmer the temp the “dimmer” your screen will appear. By default, Sunset and Sunrise will be enabled. You can also create your own schedule by choosing Custom Schedule and selecting your own time frames.[Night Shift Schedule]
Night-Shift-Schedule.jpg

Now, if you do use the Sunrise/Sunset method there are a few things you’ll need to know. This means that your phone’s screen temperature will automatically dim based on the sunset and sunrise of your location. Of course, for this to work, you will need to have Locations Services enabled.

If you try to use the Sunrise/Sunset option and run into issues or the Sunrise/Sunset option isn’t even available, it is most likely due to a Location Services permissions issue. So, even if you have Location Services enabled, you’ll need to go a step deeper.

Go to Settings -> Privacy -> Location Services -> System Services (all the way at the bottom).[System services]

System-services.jpg

 
Inside System Services, make sure that Setting Time Zone is enabled. This is necessary since, Night Shift would need to ping your current location in order to see when sunrise and sunset should be. Having “Setting Time Zone” enabled is most always useful for travel especially.[Time Zone]
 
Time-Zone.jpg

 
Let us know which scheduling option you prefer in the comment section.
 
 

How can you keep your iPhone Safe?

iPhoneadmin Published the article • 0 comments • 722 views • 2016-05-02 00:50 • May belong to these tags

For an apple iphone user there are a lot of items that you have to know and the safekeeping of your iphone4 is one of those items. One of the big things that you need to care about is usually keeping your apple iphone safe. Using the device daily you tend to forget that an iphone4 is actually a very valuable piece of equipment and you need to remind yourself that you should be careful.

No some readers will think by this time; Precisely how challenging can it be to keep a my apple iphone protected? The reason the majority of i-phones may not be safe is because the owners tend to leave the electronic device behind in dangerous places. For example on a high bar, in the kitchen next to water, in the shower / bath, on the couch / etc. Also you don’t want to crack your screen and still owners keep the phone in their back pocket of their pants and sit on it. Many people forget you need to do everything you can to protect it from being stolen. The main problem with keeping your iphone in damped / steamy areas in your home is usually that this water vapor gets within the telephone and will trigger corrode and corrosion with the parts. If you cannot go without your phone inside your bathroom then I propose putting a shirt or another clothing piece on top or around the phone so no moisture gets in the electronics.

The best effect of using a display cover is not only to defend your phone from scratches and trivial cracks. Another reason is that it will help making the front screen thicker and harder and so it has less danger of cracking when it falls. Another suggestion is to keep the face of the display inwards in the direction of your body when it is inside your jean pocket. The whole reasoning of this suggestion is to reduce the chance of accidental cracking due to objects hitting your jacket / your body / your pocket or you yourself running into sharp objects like tables.

And locking your telephone is usually something that is underestimated. Locking ones phone is easy and therefore you should do it always. Show all
For an apple iphone user there are a lot of items that you have to know and the safekeeping of your iphone4 is one of those items. One of the big things that you need to care about is usually keeping your apple iphone safe. Using the device daily you tend to forget that an iphone4 is actually a very valuable piece of equipment and you need to remind yourself that you should be careful.

No some readers will think by this time; Precisely how challenging can it be to keep a my apple iphone protected? The reason the majority of i-phones may not be safe is because the owners tend to leave the electronic device behind in dangerous places. For example on a high bar, in the kitchen next to water, in the shower / bath, on the couch / etc. Also you don’t want to crack your screen and still owners keep the phone in their back pocket of their pants and sit on it. Many people forget you need to do everything you can to protect it from being stolen. The main problem with keeping your iphone in damped / steamy areas in your home is usually that this water vapor gets within the telephone and will trigger corrode and corrosion with the parts. If you cannot go without your phone inside your bathroom then I propose putting a shirt or another clothing piece on top or around the phone so no moisture gets in the electronics.

The best effect of using a display cover is not only to defend your phone from scratches and trivial cracks. Another reason is that it will help making the front screen thicker and harder and so it has less danger of cracking when it falls. Another suggestion is to keep the face of the display inwards in the direction of your body when it is inside your jean pocket. The whole reasoning of this suggestion is to reduce the chance of accidental cracking due to objects hitting your jacket / your body / your pocket or you yourself running into sharp objects like tables.

And locking your telephone is usually something that is underestimated. Locking ones phone is easy and therefore you should do it always.

How to Log Out of the YouTube App for iOS

iPhoneadmin Published the article • 0 comments • 1120 views • 2016-05-01 10:39 • May belong to these tags

This tutorial will show you how to sign out of the YouTube app on your iPhone, iPad, or iPod Touch and remove your account from YouTube. YouTube has made logging out hidden and hard to find.

How-to Sign Out of YouTube App

1. Open YouTube






[Open YouTube]

2. Press the person icon






[Press the Person Icon]

3. Press on your username/email address

[Press on Your User Name or Email Address]

4. Press Use YouTube without a Google Account to log out






[Select Use YouTube without a Google Account]

How-to Remove Account from YouTube App

1. Open YouTube and press on the person icon

[Press the Person Icon]

2. Press on your username/email address

[Press on Your User Name or Email Address]

3. Go to Manage accounts

[Select Manage accounts]

4. Select your account

[Select your Account]

5. Press Remove account

[Press Remove account]

6. Press Remove

[Press Remove] Show all
This tutorial will show you how to sign out of the YouTube app on your iPhone, iPad, or iPod Touch and remove your account from YouTube. YouTube has made logging out hidden and hard to find.

How-to Sign Out of YouTube App

1. Open YouTube

Open-YouTube.png


[Open YouTube]

2. Press the person icon

Press-the-Person-Icon-2.jpg


[Press the Person Icon]

3. Press on your username/email address

[Press on Your User Name or Email Address]

4. Press Use YouTube without a Google Account to log out

Select-Use-YouTube-without-a-Google-Account.jpg


[Select Use YouTube without a Google Account]

How-to Remove Account from YouTube App

1. Open YouTube and press on the person icon

[Press the Person Icon]

2. Press on your username/email address

[Press on Your User Name or Email Address]

3. Go to Manage accounts

[Select Manage accounts]

4. Select your account

[Select your Account]

5. Press Remove account

[Press Remove account]

6. Press Remove

[Press Remove]