It's really easy to use FaceTime on your Apple TV, which allows you to chat face-to-face with friends and loved ones on the biggest screen in the house. All you need is an iPhone (or iPad) and an Apple TV 4K (2nd gen) or later, running on the latest software. You're also going to want some sort of iPhone stand, so you can remain hands-free while chatting. More specifically you're going to want a stand that holds your iPhone steady, at a proper angle for making video calls, and fortunately we happen to know of a few good ones. Here are the best iPhone stands for FaceTime on Apple TV.
Apple devices work particularly well with one another, and in this guide, we will share fifteen ways to use your iOS device and your Mac together for a more productive and creative experience.
Learn what to do if you can't set your iPhone phone calls to appear on your other devices, such as your iPad or Mac.
Are you having issues getting Universal Control and other Continuity features to work on your iPad and Mac after installing iPadOS 16.4 and macOS Ventura 13.3?
Thanks to Apple's Sidecar Continuity feature, you can use your iPad as a secondary display for your Mac desktop or MacBook. Besides that, you can also share or mirror your Mac's screen to iPad.
In this tutorial, we'll show you how to extend or mirror your Mac's display to your iPad wirelessly or with a USB cable. And all this will happen without using any third-party app!
With the Continuity Camera feature in iOS 16 and macOS Ventura, you can use your iPhone as a webcam for your Mac during FaceTime, WhatsApp, Slack, Zoom, Skype, and other video calls.
Plus, you can use it in Photo Booth, QuickTime Player, and pretty much any app where you need to work with your MacBook's camera.
Later this year, when Apple launches the next major updates for iOS and macOS, a new feature will come along for the ride called Continuity Camera. This will allow folks to use their iPhone as their computer's web cam, either wirelessly or wired. Users will also need an accessory to attach their smartphone to their computer, but that won't launch until later this year, too. But one enterprising individual has decided that waiting isn't all that fun.
Continuity Markup in iOS 13, iPadOS and macOS Catalina 10.15 or later lets you annotate documents on your Mac using your iPhone, iPad, or iPod touch. It works like magic. In this short step-by-step tutorial, you're going to learn how to use this feature to mark up Mac documents such as PDFs and images on your nearby iOS device with your Apple Pencil or finger, zero setup needed.
You can easily draw or sketch with your finger and Apple Pencil on your iPhone or iPad. But since your MacBook or Mac desktop lacks a touchscreen, it isn't possible to sketch directly on them.
Thankfully, the Continuity feature lets you use your iPhone or iPad as a wireless drawing board for your Mac. After that, anything you sketch there will appear on your Mac. This tutorial will walk you through all the steps to do that.
In addition to effortlessly transferring cellular phone calls between your iPhone, iPad, and Mac, you can also switch an in-progress call from your iPhone to your Apple Watch and from your Apple Watch back to your iPhone.
You can transfer any in-progress call from your iPhone to your iPad or Mac with just a couple of taps. Let's show you why you might want to do this and how.
Most of our readers will be familiar by now with Apple's Continuity suite, a slew of features which were introduced with iOS 8 and OS X Yosemite. These features include Instant Hotspot, a new AirDrop, SMS/Phone calls from Mac, and Handoff. With macOS Sierra and iOS 10, they added Auto Unlock and Universal Clipboard to the group.
The catch is of course that making use of these features requires certain hardware. Therefore, Macs from before about 2010/11 appear not to support some or all of the new functionality. However, it turns out there is a way to enable Continuity on your older hardware. In this guide we'll go through how to do it.