iOS 9 Beta Testers Can No Longer Post App Reviews

23 Jul 2015 | Author: | No comments yet »

Apple Just Made Another iOS 9 Beta Available To Anyone.

Apple’s native Mail app didn’t get the makeover in iOS 9 that Notes and Maps did, but it did get a few tweaks that will make managing your email less of a headache.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.

We’ve been tooling around with Mail since the iOS 9 public beta opened two weeks ago, and here are the biggest changes you can expect when Apple’s new mobile OS is released this fall. (Keep in mind that since this is a beta, features could change between now and the final release.) The biggest change is the long-awaited support for file attachments. 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. You can also save attachments by pressing on the file until the share sheet pops up with a new option, “Save attachment.” You can save to iCloud Drive or other locations, like Dropbox, Google Drive, or another cloud storage locker (if you have those apps installed).

You can only select one file at a time to add, at least in the beta, which is mildly annoying, but if you’re trying to attach several files to one email, you’re better off sharing a folder with the recipient. 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. 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. The ability for search and Siri to tap into Mail gets even more useful when a strange number calls you—Siri will jump into your email to see if the digits match any in your inbox. 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.

The trio of multitasking tools iOS 9 brings to the iPad are pretty amazing in general, but they give Mail specifically a big boost in terms of productivity. From there, you can select an app to open in the righthand third of your screen—so if you’re composing an email and need to map your route to a destination, just pull up Maps and search for an address without leaving your message.

Split View is perfect. (Though you could presumably do that with Slide Over, too.) Picture in Picture: For those times when you have to get work done but your parents really want to have a FaceTime conversation (or you want to catch up on Last Week Tonight—no judgment), Picture in Picture is a great new way to multitask.

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