Take control of the speed of your videos. Flow let you manipulate time and give you new perspectives on your recorded moments.
Combining high speed and slow motion techniques you will be able to create stunning videos.
Flow is intuitive and super easy to use, just add and move control points up and down so the video will go gradually faster or slower it's recorded speed.
Or get it at the AppStore for free: https://itunes.apple.com/br/app/id946716690
Hope you enjoy it !
With ArrowScan you can quickly scan your documents or take pictures and save them as pdf or jpeg files. You can share single page or multipage file with super easy way. It basically turns your device into a scanner. You can change contrast, brightness and color of image/document with simple method before sending. Its easy interface makes scanning convenient for business and personal use. You can save the scans and organize into different folder. It’s a powerful scanning app with many ways to send scan yet easy to use.
vShare app is one of the most important apps that a huge number of iPhone users desire, because this app enables the users to get an immense collection of free apps that are not available in the Appstore. Features of install vShare for iOS 9 without jailbreak
Install IOSEmus app on iOS 9 is actually a web app which allows you to install great apps, emulators and games on iOS without jailbreak. The different apps like vShare, nds4ios, DownCloud, PlayBox HD, Movie Box PPSSPP, f.lux can be installed through iOSEmus without jailbreak.
iOS 9 available September 16, new iPhones, bigger iPad Pro, new iPad mini 4, new Apple TV with apps...
Lots and lots today at the Apple announcements. This big one for this crowd is this:
iOS 9 available September 16
It's coming, and hopefully you've been up to speed on Apple's iOS 9 Checklist. (OK Seriously who has time for this?). Apple today not only released the Gold Master of iOS 9, they released the first beta of iOS 9.1. Time stops for no one.
The new Apple TV, available "Late October" comes with "tvOS" and runs Apps. Enterprise Apps are usable too, according to the updated license agreement. Does this mean MDM support for apps to Apple TVs?
Two new iPhones — 6s and 6s Plus — come 3D Touch (new gestures), Touch ID 2 (faster), better camera (12M pixels & 4K video), LTE Advanced and quicker WiFi. And pink.
A new 12.9" iPad Pro, with optional accessories Apple Pencil, and Smart Keyboard for those of you with Surface envy. No, that can't be the case, because Apple put Microsoft on stage to demo Office for iPad just after its introduction. (Which looks very cool using Excel and Word side-by-side.)
In case five iPad models makes your eyes cross, Apple has published an iPad comparison that may help. From what I can tell, there are 23 different combinations of capacity, size, and networking. And I'm skipping color options.
What did I miss?
We are working on a kids app similar to Talking Ben app. It has lots of JPEG image sequences in it for interactive animations.
The thing is the animations are playing fine on iPad Air but they are playing slow or lagging on iPad 2. This is obviously due to the 512 MB RAM in iPad 2.
My question is can we mention in the app description something like - "Recommended devices iPad 3 or later" so that users dont download it on iPad 2 ? Does Apple allows this ?
Or can we straight away submit app for only iPad 3 or later devices ?
Whats the legal method for this ?
In short, I want to restrict my app to be downloaded in iPad 2.
Please help guys.
There is a lot to like about Apple's new iPhone 5s announced Tuesday. The faster and 64-bit chip, the battery-saving M7 motion processor, the really nice camera. And gold, if that's what rings your bell. But for enterprises, the headline features seems to be "Touch ID", the fingerprint sensor built into the home button of the top-end phones.
It is clearly a leap forward, and journalists are getting very excited. But we need a reality check here, as there are some subtle but critical details that don't seem to be getting attention. Touch ID is not going to replace your passcode, it isn't more secure than your passcode, and it isn't two-factor authentication. If used properly, it can improve security for many of us. And in truth, it is a hell of a lot better than nothing.
Let me 'splain what I'm thinking.
Today, the key info about this feature comes from an article in the Wall Street Journal. An unnamed Apple representative says this:
Apple customers who wish the use Touch ID also have to create a passcode as a backup. Only that passcode (not a finger) can unlock the phone if the phone is rebooted or hasn’t been unlocked for 48 hours.
The way I interpret this statement is this: the passcode is, as today, the primary means of securing the device. The passcode is always available. The fingerprint sensor is an alternate means on unlocking the device, but the passcode will always be there. The fingerprint sensor is, in a sense, a shortcut to the passcode.
No additional security (unless you add it)
An iPhone with no passcode is like leaving the door to your house wide open.
Use a passcode, and you've closed and locked that door.
Not only is the phone locked, but you are now encrypting the data on your phone. So even if someone breaks open the hardware and removes the chips, your encrypted data is safe.
Introduce Touch ID, and here's what you have:
Now you have two ways into your house: Use the same passcode door as before or use the fingerprint door. If one door doesn't let you in maybe the other will. To me, it is clear this is not more secure than one door. If your passcode is "1-1-1-1" then I don't care about your fingers, I'll just enter through the passcode.
The standard 4-digit numeric passcode is pretty easy to crack. There are only 10,000 combinations, after all, and if you enter them through a tethered connection you can try them pretty quickly. But if you don't use a 4-digit numeric passcode, you get a lot more secure.
But there is a way Touch ID can enable stronger security. Since the fingerprint is effectively a shortcut around a passcode, I can now make a really difficult passcode to get into my phone. A passcode with 18 characters and symbols and caps and emoji and stuff. A passcode that was so difficult to enter that it would drive me crazy if I needed to enter it every 5 minutes. But if I need to enter the complex passcode only when rebooting the phone (almost never) or after 48 hours idle (absolutely never) then I can live with that.
Better security, but only indirectly enabled by biometrics.
Not two-factor authentication
Maybe you can see by now that the fingerprint sensor on the iPhone 5s does not provide two-factor authentication. 2FA is like two locks on the same door.
I use Google 2-Step Verification for my Google accounts — you should too — and that makes me happy. When I use that I need to enter BOTH my password and my 1-time code. [Experts will say this isn't true 2FA, but it keeps me feeling warm and fuzzy.]
Way better than nothing
Greater improvements to security are to come in iOS 7. On setup, users are prompted — actually encouraged even — to enter a passcode. And apps used to have to opt-in to use the protected data store; now it is on by default.
In truth, we should remember that not enough iOS users enter any passcode. Instead they leave their door wide open. Maybe having the fingerprint sensor is going to be just cool technology and smart shortcuts to get people to lock their front doors.
Update: You may know that using Mobile Device Management, configuration profiles, and/or ActiveSync, an administrator can require a passcode. I've heard many people asking if there will be a similar key to require a fingerprint. If I'm right in my thinking, we won't see that. If I'm right that the current implementation otherwise diminishes security (slightly), we'll see a key to disable fingerprint sensing instead.
Update 9/22: Yup, right. The new Configuration Profile Reference has a key "allowFingerprintForUnlock" that defaults to true. So you can disable fingerprint unlock, but not enforce it. Oh, and the CCC claims it has just cracked Touch ID using a high-resolution photo.
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