The iPad Air 2 and iPad Pro introduced many new features, which redefined the iPad. This guide will introduce you to these new features, and show you how to use them. These features include:
- Interactive notifications
- Predictive typing
- Enhanced Siri functionality
- Time-Lapse Videos
- Improved email application
- FaceTime Call Waiting
- Apple Pencil
- Side-by-Side Multitasking
- Watching a Video While Using Another Application
- Enhanced Siri functionality
- Low Power Mode to Improve Battery Life
- Improved photo management
- Search Upgrades
- Move to iOS Application for Android Users who Want to Switch
And many more...
The iPad Survival Guide for iPad Air 2 and iPad Pro gives task-based instructions without using any technical jargon. This book is very helpful for those who have difficulty using electronics, such as phones, personal computers, and tablet computers. Learning which buttons on your iPad perform which functions is useless unless you know how it will help you in your everyday use of the iPad. Therefore, this guide will teach you how to perform the most common tasks. Instead of presenting arbitrary instructions in lengthy paragraphs, this book gives unambiguous, simple step-by-step procedures.
Additionally, detailed screenshots help you to confirm that you are on the right track. This guide also explains Secret Tips and Tricks to help you accomplish your day-to-day tasks much faster. If you get stuck, refer to the Troubleshooting section to isolate and solve the problem.
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Print from your iPad?
I was thinking about buying this because I want to know how I can print from my iPad!
iPad Things You May Not Know
I consider myself an "iPad pro." After all, I have two of them--a WiFi version at work and a 3G version at home. I use them both nearly every day. So what could this little reference guide possibly tell me that I don't already know about the device or couldn't figure out by myself? A great deal apparently.
For $.99 I figured that it would be only a small loss if this iPad reference guide told me what I already knew about the device, so I downloaded it. However, within five minutes of downloading it, I learned about using voiceover to read books in the iBook app. Then a found a largely undocumented tip showing how to take screen shots in just about any app. Now how cool and potentially useful is that?
In just a couple of minutes, I got my money's worth and probably will find many other helpful and useful tips as a scan through this ebook. Sometimes surprises come in small inexpensive packages.
It is stated clearly in chapter 7...
7. Importing Pictures Using a PC
The iPad does not allow any photo management without the use of iPhoto on a Mac. You may wish to email yourself any pictures you wish to add to your iPad. You can then save the attachments to the Saved Photos album.
how about using ITunes??? how about accessories like camera kit???
Personally I'm using ITunes on my PC with no problems at all.