Are you sick of those pop-up notifications from iOS apps that beg you for a review? Now in iOS 11, you can turn those off. Well, most of them, anyway. Here’s how to do it.
The Mac’s built-in search functionality—which Apple has dubbed “Spotlight”—can sometimes stop working, to the point where you’ll type in the names of existing files and folders but no results will be found. If this is the case for you, this article’s gonna tell you how to fix it!
4K Movies are finally available on iTunes, and while you can easily buy and rent them, there’s a cheaper option for some films. Here’s how to get 4K HDR movies for cheap on iTunes, while also receiving a handy physical copy.
In the latest versions watchOS and iOS, there’s a new setting that will really help you stay in the moment while you’re working out. Plus, it’ll enable and disable itself automatically! We’re here to give you all of the details.
Safari 11 in macOS High Sierra lets you configure page zoom, ad blockers, location info, reader mode, and other settings on a site-by-site basis. Here’s how it all works.
Tired of having to use third party apps to scan QR codes on your iPhone? iOS 11 now lets you scan these helpful barcodes directly in the iOS Camera app, with no third party apps or tools required! Here’s how it works.
When you receive a call while your iPhone is locked, you can use a handy “Decline” button to decline the call right away. When your phone is locked, however, no such button is visible. Here’s how to decline calls on the iPhone lock screen.
Did you know that your iPhone can announce who’s calling you? And did you also know that you can set when this happens—and when it doesn’t, such as when you’re not using headphones? You can, and that’s the subject of today’s article! Melissa Holt’s got the details.
If you try to run an unknown app in Windows 10, a built-in security measure called Windows Defender SmartScreen will kick in and stop you. Here’s how to temporarily and permanently work around this issue and run the apps you want, at your own risk of course.
By default, your Windows 10 PC will occasionally check in with Microsoft’s time server to keep its internal clock accurate and up to date. But you can change which server your PC synchronizes. Here’s how to do it in Windows 10.