Nothing is perfect and iOS 14 (including iOS 14.1 and iOS 14.2) has had its share of problems so far. We’ve heard complaints about missing text messages, cellular data errors, and Microsoft email accounts nagging about passwords. To add to the list, many iPhone and iPad users are seeing a Weak Security warning in their Wi-Fi settings.
If you’re seeing this message, here’s what you can do to “fix” it.
If you take part in writing online, whether a paper for school, article for work, or email for business, add-ons for your web browser can be very beneficial. That’s where this list of spelling and grammar browser extensions can help.
You can check your spelling and grammar quickly, make corrections easily, and ensure that what you’re writing is correct. For your favorite browser, see which of these add-ons is the best fit for your writing tasks.
Have you ever tried to make a purchase on your iPhone or iPad, for a new app or in-app purchase, and received an error message that your purchase could not be completed in the App Store app?
More specifically, the error reads "Your purchase could not be completed. For assistance, contact iTunes Support at www.apple.dom/support/itunes/ww/." The message shows you a website to visit but no further help regarding why the purchase didn’t go through.
Here we’ll list some possible reasons why your purchase could not be completed and how to remedy the situation.
AnyFix is a one-stop software solution aimed at helping you get rid of a bunch of annoying system issues that can plague your iPhone, iPod touch, iPad, Apple TV and iTunes.
Nothing is perfect and when it comes to updating software on your device, there’s always a chance something could go wrong. If you’ve been trying to update your iPhone to the latest iOS version and are receiving an error, here are a couple of things you can try.
This guide will show you how to remove the following pesky error, which can crop up in your Cydia output from time to time:
dpkg: warning: parsing file '/var/lib/dpkg/status' ... missing maintainer
This is a fairly common Cydia message, which clutters up the installation and uninstallation screens and can add dozens of redundant lines of output. Not only is this unsightly, it can also make it hard to troubleshoot more serious Cydia errors by swamping the installation readout. We'll show you how to take care of these harmless and overly verbose messages.
Size mismatch errors are something that seem to plague me every once in a blue moon when I try to install a jailbreak tweak right after an update is released, or after Cydia refreshes its sources.
The issue can occur when Cydia tries to fully refresh its sources at the time of a repository sync, and I'm sure some of you have probably stumbled upon this same error one time or another.
If you ever do get a size mismatch error in Cydia, we'll be explaining in this short tutorial how you can fix the problem and install the jailbreak tweak you want to download once and for all.
Restoring your iPhone, iPod touch, or iPad can resolve a variety of issues, but sometimes you'll experience issues even when you try to restore your device(s) with iTunes.
You may have received a "This device cannot be restored Error XXX" message from iTunes before, and unfortunately, you may have been forced to do some research to even begin to understand why you're getting the error, which can cause tons of frustration.
In this piece, we'll talk about some of the most common iTunes restore errors and how to fix them so you don't have to spend hours researching for solutions by yourself.
Shortly after releasing the new iOS 9.3 firmware, Apple was forced to stop signing the update following numerous complaints from owners of older iPhones and iPads, such as the original iPad Air and the iPhone 5s and older, that it was bricking their devices.
Monday, Apple re-released iOS 9.3 to fix an issue that prevented users from activating their device via Activation Lock if they couldn't recall their Apple ID password used to originally set up their device with.
The re-released versions of iOS 9.2 carries a build number of 13E237 and is now available as an over-the-air download although those with a bricked device might want to apply the update through iTunes in DFU mode.
As we reported, numerous users took to Apple's support forums to complain that some owners of older iPhone and iPad devices saw their hardware bricked after updating to the recently released iOS 9.3 firmware. Apple has since detailed the problem in a support document on its website and pulled the software update for select devices.
Today, the company has re-released iOS 9.3 for those devices. The new build of iOS 9.3 for the iPad 2 has version number “13E236” versus the now defunct iOS 9.3 build “13E234” for the iPhone and “13E233” for the iPad, as per 9to5Mac's Chance Miller.
Apple has released a support document Wednesday night to address an issue where some iOS users are unable to activate their devices after updating to iOS 9.3, a software version released earlier this week.
Most reports of the issue seem to come from iPad 2 owners, although a quick search online shows that some iPhone users were also affected. In this support document, Apple offers a few options to try and remedy the problem.
Strange things started happening to my TV since first plugging in my new Apple TV a couple weeks ago, and while I didn't immediately connect the dots, it quickly became apparent that the new device was the culprit. After a bit of digging and a lot of commonsense, I figured out my problems and how to fix them. As often, the solution was just at the click of a button.