iPhone Life magazine


Tip of the Day: Never Forget to Return a Call


Have you ever rejected a call from a person whom you wanted to speak with because you were driving or in a meeting, or it was an otherwise inconvenient time? Did you truly, honestly intend to return that call, only to forget? Here's how to make sure that never happens again.

Tip of the Day: How to See All Your Scheduled Reminders at Once


When creating reminders in the Reminders app, you may find it useful to organize them into separate lists such as a personal to-do list, a list for a pet's vaccination and worming schedules, and a work to-do list. But at other times it can be helpful to see all your recurring reminders from all your different Reminders Lists in one place.

Tip of the Day: How to Move your Image in FaceTime


When you're FaceTiming, you can see the other person and you can also see yourself. But say you’re FaceTiming someone on your iPad or iPhone and they’re trying to show you something from their location, or their face is covered the small image of you.

Tip of the Day: How to Set a Default Credit Card and Suspend or Remove a Card in Apple Pay


Some of the neatest improvements we have seen with iOS 8.1 are the cool things you can do with Apple Pay. It's so easy to pay for things using your iPhone without the need to swipe a credit card. Of course, if you're going to use this feature, you'll need to know how to set a default card, remove a card, or suspend a card in case your phone is lost or stolen.

Tip of the Day: How to Fix Unwanted QuickType Suggestions


A reader who regularly uses the new predictive text feature of QuickType in iOS 8 emailed iPhone Life asking how he could edit the suggested words. He said he had inadvertently accumulated several misspelled or unwanted words that pop up before the word he really wants. He asks if there's a way to edit or remove unwanted words that predictive text presents. Indeed there are some solutions, but unfortunately no solution that lets one directly edit the list of words.

Tip of the Day: How to Make FaceTime Calls with Siri


It’s no secret that you can use Siri to do things like control your music or launch apps, but today we’re going to show you how to use Siri to make FaceTime calls.

Tip of the Day: Recording Slow Motion Video on Your iPhone 6 or 6 Plus


Sometimes you just gotta see something in slow motion to fully appreciate it in all its glory. The iPhone 5s can record slow motion video at 120 frames per second and now with the iPhone 6 and 6 Plus, you also have the option to record 240 frames per second.

Tip of the Day: How to Use AirPrint to Print from Your iPhone or iPad


Apple’s AirPrint allows you to print photos or documents wirelessly from your iDevice. If you’re browsing Safari on your iPhone and find an article you’d really like to share with your roommate or significant other, AirPrint lets you create a hard copy of the article with just a few taps on your screen.

Tip of the Day: Magnify your Screen Display on iPhone 6 and 6 Plus


Are you in denial about needing a stronger prescription for your glasses or contacts? Display Zoom is here to act as an enabler for a little bit longer! With the iPhone 6 and 6 Plus, you can choose between either standard or zoom display resolutions.

Unleash Your Inner App Developer Part 7: The Big Picture


Do you have an idea for an app but lack the programming knowledge to begin building it? In this weekly blog series, How To Unleash Your Inner App Developer, I will take you, the non-programmer, step by step through the process of creating apps for the iPhone, iPod Touch, and iPad. Join me each week on this adventure, and you will experience how fun turning your ideas into reality can be! This is Part 7 of the series. If you're just getting started now, check out the beginning of the series here (this post has been updated to Swift, iOS 8 and Xcode 6)

In my last several posts, we have created a prototype app called iAppsReview that allows users to rate apps on their iOS devices. Whenever you build an app, it's a best practice to first create a prototype that you can give to your client or potential user base for feedback. You often need to make changes to the prototype based on the feedback you receive. However, once the dust has settled, you need to turn the prototype into a real app. This requires writing code. Since this blog series is specifically designed for non-programmers, we need to take a step back and look at the big picture of app development and learn the basics of writing code.

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