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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 have an iPhone 5s it shoots still photos in burst mode differently than the other iOS devices. The other devices shoot about one photo every half second, but the iPhone 5s shoots ten shots per second, giving you a much faster shooting speed. This is great for situations where you might be shooting some fast action or if you simply want to increase your chances of getting a good shot of an event that might only occur once. Shooting in burst mode with the 5S is done the same way as with the other devices. When you're ready to shoot, press and hold down either the shutter button on the screen or one of the volume buttons on the side of the phone. You'll hear a rapid shutter sound and see a rapidly increasing number indicating how many shots you're taking. Release the shutter button when you're done capturing. And you can see in this case, we've captured a lot of shots. But unlike the burst mode on the other iOS devices, these photos are not all going to end up as individual shots in my camera roll. If I tap the thumbnail to go to my camera roll, notice the thumbnail for the images I just shot looks like a stack of photos. This tells me this was a burst mode shot. And if I tap it, it clearly displays that this was a burst shot, and all of the photos are stored here. So, what my iPhone did was it tried to find the least blurry and best shot out of all the photos I took. If you want to examine all the shots that were taken, tap Favorites. You can then swipe through all the photos. If you see any you like that you want to pull out of the burst collection, tap to check them. But you might find in many cases that your iPhone did find the best picture in the bunch. But tap Done once you've made your selections. The photos you checked are then copied out of the burst collection and are now sitting in the main camera roll. So, that's shooting in burst mode on the iPhone 5S.
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