Don't-Miss iOS Stories
Self-replicating fractals appear in geometry, in nature, and now on your iPhone and iPad.
Now that we've been using Apple's latest mobile OS for a while, we've had a chance to notice some little details that either delight or dismay us.
Thieves love iPhones. Spoil their fun with the new locking, encryption, and data-saving features of iOS 7.
Is the current crop of Apple products just more of the same old, same old? Chris Breen thinks not. The company built the iPhone 5s, iOS 7, and Mavericks with the future in mind.
A reader misses his subscribed Google calendars on his iPhone. Chris Breen tells him how to get in sync.
Major League Baseball is making its fan experience hyperlocal with indoor mapping iOS 7 features.
Tired of Siri mangling your moniker? Now you can finally teach it how to say your name (and others' names) correctly.
The latest version of the mobile OS fixes two bugs that let users use a locked iPhone without entering the passcode.
Businessweek has posted the full transcript of its recent interview with Apple's Jony Ive and Craig Federighi. There's plenty of interesting insight to be had from the two architects of iOS 7's redesign.
Apple's slate of 2013 Tech Talks will take place this fall in six cities around the world. Each city will have two offerings: a day focused on app development and a day focused on game development.
Macworld's Jason Snell and Philip Michaels join host Chris Breen to discuss their reviews of Apple's new iPhone 5s and 5c.
iOS 7 now lets you view the contents of compressed files thanks to its new Quick Look feature in Mail. Associate editor Serenity Caldwell explains how you go about it -- and where you'll still have to use third-party apps.
For three years now, the Print Center feature has been the place manage and cancel your print jobs in iOS; it lived in the multitasking bar, its icon only appearing when needed. But iOS 7 gets rid of the multitasking bar -- and seemingly Print Center itself. But not so fast: Print Center's still around; you just have to know where to look for it.
A radical new interface is going to confuse people accustomed to The Old Way. Chris Breen explains that what may seem to be lost may only be unfound.