New Apple Watch gestures are coming this fall with the watchOS 9 software update, making it even easier to use your wearable device hands-free.
This guide tells you the basics of AssistiveTouch on iPhone and iPad, including what it is, when to use it, and how to use it for the average user.
When it comes to the features people use most on their iPhones, Reachability is somewhat of a moot point, especially for those with hands large enough to finagle with Apple’s largest handsets. Apple provides a way to disable Reachability if you never use it, but wouldn’t it make sense to repurpose the interface instead of disabling it entirely?
Playing on this train of thought is a newly released jailbreak tweak called Assistability13 by iOS developer DODGraphics, which implements an AssistiveTouch-inspired shortcut palette into iOS’ native Reachability interface.
With its 5.8" screen, reaching the top of the iPhone X is kind of a stretch, especially if you're trying to grab that top right corner to pull down Control Center. Unless you have Shaq-sized hands, chances are your fingers can reach that high up.
Introduced with iOS 5, AssistiveTouch is an accessibility feature that allows people with physical disabilities to perform various tasks using alternative on-screen buttons and gestures to simplify usage of the device.
Building up on an already robust set of accessibility features for its products, Apple has introduced new customization options for AssistiveTouch in iOS 9.
Buried deep in the iOS Settings app, at the bottom of the Accessibility window, is a feature called AssistiveTouch. Apple built this tool to make its mobile devices more accessible to users with impaired physical or motor skills.
Enabling the feature adds a tiny icon to your device's screen that typically, when tapped, opens a menu with shortcuts for a variety of system functions. But with the new MyAssistive jailbreak tweak, you can change that...
The third beta release of Apple's iOS 5 firmware was seeded to developers yesterday, and in addition to a number of fancy new sounds and some welcome bug fixes, there's also a new 'AssistiveTouch' feature.
With AssistiveTouch enabled within the Accessibility Settings on your iOS device, you're presented with a new button on your home screen, which gives you access to a menu overlay with a number of features that may mean you never have to touch your device's buttons again...