Your AirPods Max over-ear headphones feature a rotatable Digital Crown button, located on the top of the right earphone. Follow along with this tutorial to learn all the ways you can use the Digital Crown to pause, resume or skip the music you’re listening to (or the video you’re watching), as well as adjust the volume, invoke Siri, answer and end calls, and much more..
You can turn the volume of your AirPods Max headphones up or down up by using a rotatable Digital Crown button found on the right ear cup. Thankfully, Apple permits you to optionally change the orientation of the Digital Crown button when adjusting the volume. Follow the steps in this tutorial to learn how to reverse the Digital Crown volume controls on your AirPods Max.
Curious photographs showing off what appears to be a disguised Apple Watch prototype that's powered by pre-released watchOS software were posted on Twitter yesterday.
In case you missed this bit in Apple's AirPods Max announcement this morning, the company's new over-ear headphones feature the Digital Crown which was inspired by the Apple Watch.
Apple says that Digital Crown haptic feedback built into Apple Watch Series 4 was designed to deliver a precise click-like feel as you scroll, and it really does, but some people find it annoying. If you count yourself in that group, then do follow along with our step-by-step tutorial as we show you how to disable Digital Crown haptic feedback on your Series 4 wearable.
If you purchased the Apple Watch Series 4, then you’re probably already enjoying the nice new design, helpful built-in ECG, and other great improvements. But, there might be one feature you’d rather go without; the haptic feedback in the Digital Crown.
Apple’s intent with this feature is to offer “a more mechanical and responsive feel through the sensation of incremental clicks.” However, you may not like the feel of it. So, here’s how to turn off the haptic feedback on the Apple Watch Digital Crown.
Repair masters at iFixit earlier this morning published their detailed teardown analysis of a larger 44mm, cellular-equipped edition of the new Apple Watch Series 4 (model A2008).
Tim Cook and his lieutenants took the stage at the Steve Jobs Theater on the new Apple Park headquarters today to reveal a bunch of new products, among them a new fourth-generation watch with a slimmer appearance and a larger display.
Apple Watch could soon feature solid state buttons that don't move up and down. Instead, it will sense the touch of a finger. Despite this change, the button configuration found on the wearable device will remain the same, according to Fast Company.
The Digital Crown on the Apple Watch is quintessentially Apple. Engineered with the traditional watch vocabulary in mind, the Digital Crown makes it easy to magnify content on such a small-screen device while enabling precise control and quick adjustments.
Crucially, the Digital Crown lets you interact with the Apple Watch software and apps without your fingers obscuring on-screen content. If you thought that Samsung, Apple's arch rival, would respond by ripping off the Digital Crown wholesale, think again.
The South Korean company has seemingly engineered an innovative input method of its own in preparation for “the next generation Gear device.” As first reported by SamMobile, Samsung's solution corresponds nicely with the need to navigate content without obstructing the view.
Enter a rotating, round bezel — a new way to not touch the smartwatch screen.