Viewers: in countries Watching now:
Get the most out of your new iPhone or iPad. In this course, Garrick Chow provides in-depth instruction on all aspects of the Apple iPhone and iPad: making and receiving calls, emailing, browsing the web, managing your time, getting around town, taking notes, shooting photos, and listening to music. Plus, learn how to install any one of the thousands of apps from the App Store and extend the functionality of your device. Garrick devotes time to the new features in iOS 7, including iCloud Keychain, Control Center, AirDrop, and new Photos organization. The course also includes hands-on demonstrations of how to accurately type and efficiently use finger gestures, and includes tips for setting up the iPhone and iPad so they behave as expected. We also include an extensive section on troubleshooting help when the occasional glitches happen.
If you're like most people these days, you probably have some level of concern about privacy when it comes to your online activities. Nowadays almost all web browsers have a built-in privacy mode and Safari in iOS7 is no exception. Safari actually did have a privacy mode in previous version of iOS but that involved having to go into Settings and digging through a couple of layers of menus to get to it. Here in iOS 7 just tap the pages button in the lower right-hand corner and then tap Private. Now, because I already had a page open, I'm asked whether I want to close all the currently open pages or keep them open. It's entirely up to you but I'll choose Close All. And now I'm in private browsing mode. Notice that the address bar at the top of the screen is darker now, which is a visual indicator that I'm browsing privately. So now, I can just type in a web address. And this is what private browsing looks like. But what does it mean to be browsing privately? Basically, in private mode, Safari doesn't allow websites to access your cookies or track you in any way. While in private mode, it also doesn't add any pages you visit to your browser history. Now I think there are many obvious reasons why I might want to use private browsing, but there are also some other advantages, that don't occur to many people. For one, since web sites can't track your activities, you can browse shopping web sites anonymously this way. The items you browsed for cant be used to offer suggestions to you the next time you visit the site. I've also come across people who claim that some airline websites can detect when you've been shopping for specific itineraries and will raise their prices as you get closer to the date. Knowing that you'll probably still buy the ticket. But using private browsing prevents that kind of tracking and might land you a cheaper fare. Whatever the case is, you can see it's pretty easy to enable private browsing mode. And it's just as easy to turn it off. Just tap the Pages button again. Tap Private. If you have any pages open, you'l l get the same chance to keep any pages open or to close them all at once. Again I'll chose Close All. And now private browsing mode is off. So that's private browsing in Safari iOS7.
There are currently no FAQs about iOS 7: iPhone and iPad Essential Training.
Access exercise files from a button right under the course name.
Search within course videos and transcripts, and jump right to the results.
Remove icons showing you already watched videos if you want to start over.
Make the video wide, narrow, full-screen, or pop the player out of the page into its own window.
Click on text in the transcript to jump to that spot in the video. As the video plays, the relevant spot in the transcript will be highlighted.