You are not the only one who is ever shouted “stop it!” to your iPhone or iPad. You can pinch or turn off many of iOS most irritating features.
Asking to join a new Wi-Fi network
Suppose everything’s running efficiently, your iPhone or iPad will flawlessly switch between your “known” home and office Wi-Fi networks and its cellular data connection. But even when you’re not attached to Wi-Fi, iOS will keep an ear out for any other immediate Wi-Fi networks in range and if it catches any, a pop-up will seem, asking if you want to join one of them especially during travel.
That’s a handy feature for wasters on the viewpoint for free Wi-Fi, but if you’re someone who’d never deliberate joining one of those risky “Public Wi-Fi” hotspots, those “Available Wi-Fi networks” pop-ups can get irritating quickly. Despite iOS annoying features, here are list of wonderful iOS new features.
To turn them off, tap Settings > Wi-Fi, then turn off the “Ask to Join Networks” setting.
Asking to delete an email
Little things in life are as nourishing as removing email from your inbox with a rapid tap on the Trash icon. Receiving in the way of all that proficiency, though, is that annoying little “Trash Message” validation that seems each and every time you hit the Trash button inside an open message.
You can deactivate the annoying “Trash Message” dialog by hitting Settings > Mail, Contacts, Calendars, and switching the “Ask before Deleting” setting.
Zooming in and out of apps “motion effects”
IOS got a vast renovation with the appearance of iOS 7 in 2013, helping up an all-new interface with a variety of glitzy, eye-popping features.
Among them were “parallax” effects or crafty visual dishonesty that gives the screen the impression of complexity. Slope your iPhone this way or that, and your apps will seem to be fluctuating on the home screen. IOS 7 also presented a dizzying effect where apps and folders zoom in and out as you open and close them.
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Neat but kind of strange and faint, too. If your eyes and stomach need a break, tap Settings > General > Accessibility > Reduce Motion, then flip the switch on.
Tapping with notifications even when Do Not Disturb is switched on
You started iOS’s Do Not Disturb mode, the feature that disables the sound on your alerts. And yet, alerts are still buzzing and your phone is still ringing. What gives?
Well, Do Not Disturb was initially planned to silence your alerts and alarms only when your iPhone or iPad was asleep. Once your iOS device was unlocked, all your warnings would start going off again, even if Do Not Disturbs informative half-moon icon was still active at the top of the screen.
Fortunately, Apple saw the light and added a Do Not Disturb setting that’ll break your notifications at all times, even when your handset is conscious.
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Just tap Settings > Do Not Disturb, scroll down to the Silence heading, then snap the setting from “Only while iPhone is locked” to “Always.”
Buttons that don’t look like buttons
When Apple debuted the lustrous, ultra-modern design of the restored iOS 7, one of the most obliging features of the old iPhone/iPad interface went out with the bathwater: Specifically, buttons that really look like buttons.
In their place: Steering arrows and one-word “buttons” that are informal to oversight or at least, they are to those of us who quite imagine touchscreen buttons to look like, buttons.
Those old, bent iOS buttons aren’t coming back anytime soon, but however, there’s a way to give iOS’s “unbuttons” a little more graphical mass. Just tap General > Accessibility, then click on the Button Shapes switch.
Stubborn Newsstand app on home screen
There’s somewhat about the iOS Newsstand app that’s violent, just there, whether you like it or not.
Newsstand is the home for any of your digital publication or newspaper donations gotten through iTunes, but it won’t company any non-iTunes publications, nor can you graft your iTunes payments out of the Newsstand folder. Also, once you open a magazine or newspaper app in Newsstand, you can’t rebind to your home screen without making a stop at the Newsstand interface first. And no, you can’t delete Newsstand off your iPhone or iPad, no matter how hard you try.
In the meantime, though, you can, however, hide Newsstand in a way that wasn’t even imaginable until iOS 7 came around: Just gather it into a folder, maybe along with other iOS apps you never use.
Apple Music “Connect” button
If you lastly gave in and modernized your iPhone or iPad to iOS 8.4, you possibly noticed the all-new Apple Music app on your home screen and, sitting at the lowest of Apple Music’s restored interface, you may also have seen the Connect tab.
What’s Connect? It’s Apple’s technique of letting you “connect” with your desired artists.
If you’ve always needed to feel a little closer to your chosen bands and crooners, Apple Music Connect may be the thing you’ve been waiting for. If not, you may find yourself wondering how to zap the projecting “Connect” button off the Apple Music interface, since none of the typical methods will work.
Here’s what you do
Tap Settings > General > Restrictions, then any “Enable Restrictions” (if you don’t have iOS’s Restrictions feature turned on yet) or enter your Limitations pass code (which you’ll create the first time you turn Restrictions on). New iOS features will stop road accidents. See the detail here.
Roll down a little till you find the “Apple Music Connect” setting, then turn that setting off.
Head back to the Apple Music app and observe the Playlists button, which just swapped the now-missing Connect button.
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