Face ID as a biometric authentication was a serious upgrade in device accessibility and a step up in convenience when it first debuted on the iPhone X. It continues to be Apple’s biometric of choice on its iPhones & iPads today.
How would you like to have something nicer to look at every time you enter your iPhone passcode or dial a phone number in the Phone app?
Learn how to turn on and use the Locked Folder feature in Google Photos for iOS to protect your sensitive images and videos with Face ID, Touch ID or device passcode.
One of the neat things you can do with the MacDirtyCow exploit for iOS 15.0-16.1.2 or the kfd exploit for iOS 16.2-16.5 is change the aesthetics of the passcode buttons on your Lock Screen.
If you can't remember your Apple Watch password or it's disabled and shows 'Wrong Passcode, Try again in 1, 5, or more mins," then here's how to reset it with or without your iPhone.
If you like using a passcode to keep your iPhone or iPad secure, but you also wish there was a way for your device to know when it was in a safe place where a passcode wasn’t absolutely necessary so that you could access your device faster, then you’re absolutely going to love the concept behind a jailbreak tweak called IntelligentPass 5 by iOS developer Geometric Software.
Like Google's Chrome browser, Apple's Safari on the iPhone, iPad and Mac lets you lock private tabs with biometric authentication such as Face ID and Touch ID.
A security tweak in iOS and iPadOS 17 allows you to reset the fresh new iPhone passcode that you just forgot using your old passcode, with some caveats.
Having a passcode on your iPhone or iPad is a great thing because it protects your information from bad actors who may come in contact with your device.
If you’re a palera1n-c jailbreak user on an iPhone X, and you’re using iOS 16.4.1, then you might want to turn your attention to the latest version of the Checkl0ck jailbreak tweak by iOS developer FoxfortMobile.
Just last year, we showed you a jailbreak tweak called PinAnim by iOS developer sourcelocation that would animate the dots on the Lock Screen’s passcode entry interface such that they’d bounce, one after another, when entering your passcode.
User privacy is a very important for a lot of people, which is why it didn’t make a lot of sense that Apple waited until iOS & iPadOS 16 to require biometric authentication before accessing the Hidden album in the native Photos app.