Updated at 11 a.m. PT with information about iOS 9 download glitches. Owners of iPhones and iPads can start moving to the next version of the software. If you have an Apple Watch, your software update is on hold. It's a mixed bag for Apple fans: They won't get an expected update today for the software that runs the Apple Watch, but iOS 9 for iPhones and iPads is now available. Be respectful, keep it civil and stay on topic. We delete comments that violate our policy, which we encourage you to read. Discussion threads can be closed at any time at our discretion.
If you've bought a mobile Apple gadget in the last few years, you should be good to go with iOS 9, The new operating system is compatible with the iPhone 4S, iPad 2, original iPad Mini and the fifth-generation iPod Touch, and all of the devices that followed them, You can grab it right now, as an over-the-air download through the iOS settings, or through iTunes, But the real stars of the show are the iPad Air 2, iPad Mini 4 and upcoming iPad Pro: iOS 9's new multitasking powers transforms those tablets into real office machines, offering up the ability to run apps side by side (called "split view") and watch videos or chat on FaceTime with nary a hitch or drop in performance, Other recent iPads get pared-back upgrades, iphone screen protector that blocks side view including better on-screen keyboards, picture-in-picture video and a more limited side by side app mode called Slide Over..
And there's plenty more besides. Let's take a look at some of the best that iOS 9 has to offer. Apple's digital assistant Siri has learned a few new tricks. Shutterbugs searching for a particular shot can get a lot more specific: say, "Show me photos I took in Oakland" or "Show me photos I took last April" and it will do exactly that. If you're looking at a bar in Maps or writing an email to a friend when you're suddenly interrupted, you can say "remind me about this later," and Siri will make that note for you. It's a simple little touch that just might see you talking to your device more often.
If you're not especially keen on chatting with your gadgets, you'll find more to like in the improved search functionality, You can now get to Search by swiping to the right on the homescreen, as well as by swiping down, And it's quite a bit more useful, too: search for a contact, and you'll see important calendar dates (such as birthdays) and see shortcut keys to message or call them right away, Search for something else, iphone screen protector that blocks side view and you'll see related results from the supported apps on your phone, including Notes, Apple Music and Maps, when applicable, Search is now also a bit more proactive: it'll show you recent or frequent contacts, locations of interest that are nearby, and attempt to suggest apps or places of interest based on things you've done in the past..
Apple's News app is an attempt to muscle in on the ever-growing realm of apps and services such as Flipboard and Feedly that try to corral our interests into a single, personalized newsfeed. There are quite a few publications to choose from, and an even broader range of topics to sift through. You can swipe between stories in your feed, share things of interest to contacts or other apps, and save things to read later. Things feel a little disorganized, though: I'm currently subscribed to the Camera Lens, Digital Cameras and Photography topics, which generally point to the same publications, and the same stories. There's also no real way to organize the reading experience. With the RSS reader Feedly, I've manually organized publications into categories that I can sift through at my leisure -- the "Tech" category gets scoured first thing every morning and regularly during the day, while I might save "Comics" or "Gaming News" for the evening, or the weekend. No such luck with Apple News: there's just a firehose of headlines, and while I could drill down to individual categories or publications, that's just not as efficient as the tools I'm already using.
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