Apple Just Made Another iOS 9 Beta Available To Anyone

23 Jul 2015 | Author: | No comments yet »

Apple Just Made Another iOS 9 Beta Available To Anyone.

Just a few weeks back, Apple released iOS 9 as a public beta that anyone could download — not just those people with $99 per year developer accounts. What’s new: Apple brought back Home Sharing in the second public beta of iOS 9, which means you can stream your iTunes library on any Apple device on your Wi-Fi network.Until now, iPhone and iPad owners running pre-release software have been able to moan about these unexplained crashes and random restarts via Apple’s App Store review system.File this under notable PSA: Apple just implemented a change that prevents users with devices running its latest iOS beta (that’s iOS 9 right now) from leaving reviews in the App Store. App makers typically focus on optimizing their software for the latest commercial release of Apple’s operating system — currently iOS 8.4 — and then make the necessary updates and changes as a new major iOS update approaches every fall.

This is a sensible and wholly logical move since beta versions of iOS are works in progress which may affect or break certain parts of a developer’s app without that developer initially being either aware, at fault, or able to provide a fix. But as Apple Insider notes, Apple has inexplicably allowed iOS beta users to publish reviews in years past, when the pool of testers was mostly limited to app developers and hardcore enthusiasts. The most significant “new” thing, though, is the return of Home Sharing — a feature that lets you stream music from your desktop Mac to your iPod/iPhone/iPod over your local network.

Thought leaders from the biggest brands and most disruptive companies will share winning growth strategies on the most pressing challenges marketing leaders face today.] Apple released new public betas for its major operating systems today — iOS 9 and OS X 10.11 El Capitan. Apple opened the beta program for iOS to the public (with some stipulations) for the first time this year, having previously kept its in-development software strictly for those with a developer account. This is detrimental to developers because users running the current version of iOS wouldn’t necessarily experience crashes or other problems associated with less stable beta software. The software allows those plucky enough to download it to take Apple’s new Maps app for a spin, along with the revamped multitasking menu, Notes app, Proactive Siri and Split View for iPad. µ This month, Mac Stories expressed concern that increasing numbers of beta users are able to leave reviews — and, in particular, negative ones — so it’s good to see that Apple is listening and reacting.

And now for the standard warning: you probably shouldn’t put the public beta on your phone or iPad if said device is your primary means of communication, is required for work, or is something that should otherwise work flawlessly. Now that Apple has opened iOS 9 to public testing, users who are not developers might not be as familiar with beta software problems and have left critical reviews of apps based on their iOS 9 experiences. If you were waiting for the beta to become more stable before trying it out, then you’ll need to follow our iOS 9 beta guide or our El Capitan public beta guide to put the new software on your machines. El Capitan, which was announced at Apple’s Worldwide Developer Conference, will bring split-screen functionality and refined search to Apple laptops and desktop computers, among other things.

Here you can write a commentary on the recording "Apple Just Made Another iOS 9 Beta Available To Anyone".

* Required fields
Twitter-news
Our partners
Follow us
Contact us
Our contacts

dima911@gmail.com

ICQ: 423360519

About this site