Do you see a gray globe icon with an alert mark on your Mac's Recovery screen? And it comes back even after retrying Internet Recovery. I have faced this several times in the last few years. Let me tell you more about why you see the globe icon with an alert or exclamation symbol on Mac, my experience with this, and how to fix it successfully.
Not every photo is worth keeping. We might snap a shot that ends up blurry, one where our subject has their eyes closed, or maybe we just have some duplicates. You can delete pictures easily enough in the Photos app, but what if you delete one by mistake or decide you want it back?
We’ve shown you how to recover deleted photos on iPhone and iPad, so now it’s time to show you how to do this on your Mac.
Apple may be testing restoring the iOS software on unresponsive or malfunctioning iPhones that wouldn't require connecting the device to a Mac or PC to use regular recovery mode.
If you own an Apple silicon Mac and are wondering how to transfer your files to another Mac computer, you've come to the right place. Apple's macOS Recovery feature makes it simple to transfer files between two Mac computers, and we show you how it's done in this tutorial.
Aside from the default boot drive, your Mac computer can be configured to start up from a bootable CD or DVD, a USB thumb drive, an external drive, a network volume or a different disk.
Macs powered by Apple silicon feature a different startup process than their Intel-based counterparts. In this quick tutorial, we're going to show you how to start up your computer in macOS Recovery, which is the built-in recovery feature of your Mac.
With all of the photos and videos we capture with our devices, there’s bound to be some we don’t care to keep. And once you delete a photo, it really isn’t gone forever right away. Unless you permanently delete it or let us sit until the Photos app does, you can still get your pictures back for approximately 30 days.
Maybe you have some photos you’re undecided on, so you delete them and leave them in the Recently Deleted folder for their inevitable demise in 30 days. But then you want to see just how many days you have left to make a firm decision to keep or delete.
For whatever reason, if you want to check the number of days before your captures in Photos are permanently deleted, here’s how.
Sometimes we get rid of things that we end up needing later. Whether it’s a text message, email, or note. And while you can easily recover deleted notes on your iPhone or iPad, maybe you’re using iCloud.com.
You can recover deleted notes on iCloud.com a couple of different ways and we’ll show you how.
When you’re updating to the newest version of iOS on your iPhone, things can go just perfect. But then again, things can also go very wrong. Backing up your device on a regular basis is key to recovering that data when you need it. And to help you is the data recovery tool PhoneRescue by iMobie.
If you’re planning to upgrade to iOS 13, it’s best to prepare now with a recovery plan using PhoneRescue. This handy tool lets you recover data from your iOS device, an iTunes backup, or iCloud. In addition, you can check out helpful iOS repair tools when you need them.
Whether you store a lot of items in iCloud Drive or just a few, it’s likely that at some point you’ll delete something. But what if you delete it accidentally or simply discover at a later time that you need that item?
You can view and recover recently deleted files in iCloud Drive easily and here’s how.
Your Apple ID is the key to all Apple services. You use it on your iOS device and your Mac. You log in with it to iCloud, FaceTime, Calendar, iTunes, the Apple Store, and more. So, what happens if you forget it or the password for it?
There are actually many things you can do, whether you own one Apple device or many. Here’s what to do if you forgot your Apple ID or password.
We've talked quite a lot about Recovery OS, an underestimated feature of OS X that makes it easier to troubleshoot your Mac even if it refuses to start up properly.
But as you'll see for yourself in this post, Recovery OS is but one of the more than dozen different ways to start up your computer, aside from OS X's regular startup mode. In this tutorial, we'll list all the ways you can start up your Mac and detail each one.