Apple Watch owners should expect to see improvements to both Outlook and Microsoft's Translator app. Version 2 of Apple's WatchOS will allow you to view details about your Outlook incoming email and appointments right on the face of the watch. And with the watch's Time Travel feature, you'll be able to turn the Digital Crown to check your future appointments. Finally, users of the Microsoft Translator app for the Apple Watch will be able to listen to a recent or pinned translation. When you're in another country, you'll be able to view common phrases in the native language based on your location and time of day, Microsoft says. And using Time Travel, you'll be able to see foreign-language phrases that you could use later that day or night.
New versions of Microsoft's Office apps and Translator will launch at the same time the new iPad Pro, iOS 9 and WatchOS 2 are available, The iPad Pro will land in stores in November, while iOS 9 and WatchOS 2 will both bubble gum sneaky french bulldog in green iphone case roll out on Wednesday, September 16, On Apple's new iPad Pro, Office users can run Excel and PowerPoint side by side, Meanwhile, Apple Watch owners can check their Outlook email and appointments, Microsoft's Surface tablets and Apple's iPads may be rivals, but that doesn't mean Microsoft has nothing good to say about the iPad..
The AppleCare+ page for the next-generation iPhone lineup displays the new price tag along with the usual details on what AppleCare+ provides. The page for the iPhone 6 and previous models still shows the usual $99 price. What could account for the difference in pricing? Apple unveiled the iPhone 6S and 6S Plus at an event in San Francisco on Wednesday. The new iPhones retain many of the features of their predecessors, including the same screen sizes. The processor is faster, the camera is better and other parts are improved, but those changes shouldn't affect the AppleCare+ price. Instead, two new features touted by Apple -- the taptic engine and the accompanying 3D Touch feature -- may be responsible for the higher cost of AppleCare+, according to the folks at MacRumors.
Already built into the Apple Watch , the taptic engine tricks your finger into believing that you're feeling a vibration, bump or click when you tap on an area of the screen, The watch uses the taptic engine to give you the sensation of someone tapping on your wrist, The taptic engine in the iPhone 6S and 6S Plus ties in with the new bubble gum sneaky french bulldog in green iphone case 3D Touch feature, which reacts differently based on how much pressure you use when you tap the screen, For example, a light press lets you peek at a certain item, such an individual email, without leaving your screen, A heavier press pops the full message open so it displays full screen..
In the Apple Watch, the taptic engine uses a motor to mimic the feeling of being tapped or buzzed on the wrist. Initially made only by Chinese components maker AAC Technologies for the watch, the taptic engine was reportedly found to be defective, breaking down over time. That issue allegedly caused a delay in the launch of the watch, causing Apple to bring in a second manufacturer. The iPhone 6S and 6S Plus also use a motor to power a much-larger taptic engine. Though the purported bugs found in the initial engines for the Apple Watch seem to have been worked out, the technology itself is clearly a sophisticated and sensitive one, which could certainly account for the higher cost of AppleCare+ support.