ORGANIZE YOUR LIFE USING IOS 8 ON THE IPAD, IPHONE, AND IPOD TOUCH

 
Organize Your Life
         Using iOS 8 on the iPad,
          iPhone, and iPod Touch
                            Making Cognitive Connections
                              at Home, School, and Work
                                  Calendar

                        Scheduling Your Time

             Clock
 Photos

                                                     Reminders

          Fun & Practical                        Notetaking
                                                 & Memory        Voice Memo

Health
           Camera

                                                         Notes

                              Stay in Touch

                       Messages
                                             Phone
                                   Mail

                        Michelle Ranae Wild, M.A.
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Section 1: What is This Thing You Call
Making Cognitive Connections?                                             2
Chapter 1: Making Cognitive Connections                                   3
Design of the Book                                                        3
Importance of a Training Partner                                          5
Making Cognitive Connections                                              5
Things to remember…                                                       10
Reflect…                                                                  10

Section 2: Getting to Know Your Device,
Even if You Think You Already Know It!                                    11
Chapter 2: Getting to Know iOS Devices                                    12
iOS Devices                                                               12
Making Cognitive Connections 2-1                                          15
The Home Screen                                                           18
Spotlight Search                                                          24
Multitasking                                                              25
Making Cognitive Connections 2-2                                          27
Things to remember…                                                       28
Reflect…                                                                  28
Chapter 3: Device Setup                                                   29
The Lock Screen                                                           29
Wi-Fi Settings                                                            30
General Settings Options                                                  32
Display & Brightness Settings                                             34
Wallpaper Settings                                                        35
Passcode Settings                                                         35
Touch ID                                                                  38
iCloud Settings                                                           38
Things to Remember…                                                       43
Reflect…                                                                  43

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Chapter 1: Making Cognitive Connections
You may have looked at the title of this book and thought, “I can always use
help organizing my life, but what is this Making Cognitive Connections thing all
about?” Making Cognitive Connections is a particular approach to learning
information. Typically, as we learn about a new device, we just want to know
how to do a specific task. In fact, most of us just start playing with the
technology and learn as we go. This approach isn’t necessarily the best
approach for everyone—that’s where the Making Cognitive Connections
approach comes in.

The idea behind the Making Cognitive Connections approach involves learning
to use technology while actually becoming aware of the cognitive skills (e.g.,
attention to detail, critical thinking, etc.) involved in learning the technology. For
example, becoming aware of and focusing your attention on the cognitive skills
involved in learning the iPhone, iPad, or iPod Touch can provide a foundation for
learning other types of technology. In addition, the Making Cognitive
Connections approach can help to provide insights into how those same
cognitive skills can be used in other, less technology-related aspects of your
life.

Design of the Book
Many users find typical iOS device or smartphone manuals frustrating and overly
technical. This book is different. It is much more than just a reference source,
although you will learn lots of iOS functions and you can refer back to the book
as often as needed. But in addition to being a fine reference, this book is
consciously structured to be a learning tool for individuals with cognitive
challenges (e.g., issues with memory or organization); in fact, it was written with
input from such individuals. As you work through the book, not only will you
master most functions of iOS devices; you will also see how the skills you apply
to the device relate to your everyday life.

For each iOS function, you will:

          Read about what it is and how to do it;

          Follow steps to perform that function on the device;

          Make the cognitive connection by learning what cognitive skills are
          being used to perform the task; and

          Identify real-life examples from outside the realm of iOS devices that
          require you to use the same cognitive skills.

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This book even includes fill-in graphic organizers like matrices and comparison
charts so that you will have structured guidance in learning important features
of the devices.

There are lots of cognitive exercises out there designed to build new neural
pathways (physical connections within the brain)—paper and pencil tasks,
computer games or exercises—and lots of memory compensation strategies
(e.g., paper calendars and organizers, lists, portable and non-portable
electronic calendars and organizers). What’s different here is the link between
the training to use an electronic tool people enjoy using as a memory
compensation and organization device, the identification of the underlying
cognitive skills involved, and the opportunities for you to identify applications to
your life.

Before you begin working your way though this book, I want to take this time to
assure you that this book was written with the following intentions:

   1. To present information in a way that isn’t too overwhelming:

          Each chapter is written with short paragraphs.

          Each chapter has lots of white space to break up the text.

          Steps are provided as easy-to-follow bulleted lists.

   2. To include relevant images or pictures to help you know you are in
      the right place:

          Each chapter contains pictures that correspond with the information
          seen on the device screen.

   3. To include practice exercises to emphasize skills:

          Each chapter includes numerous “Give It a Try” activities, allowing you
          to practice immediately after a skill is introduced.

          Each chapter includes “Making Cognitive Connections” exercises
          designed to help you see how the same skills being used on the
          device apply to your everyday life.

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   4. To introduce troubleshooting pointers:

          Each chapter includes “Troubleshooting” examples designed to show
          you how to resolve some of the more common errors made while
          learning to use the devices.

   5. To help you recall many of the important points from each chapter:

          Each chapter includes “Things to Remember” at the end to give you
          the opportunity to review some of the most important points before
          you move on.

Importance of a Training Partner
You can use this book working alone, but it’s a great idea to recruit a
professional (e.g., therapist or teacher), or at least a relative or friend, to help
you. Such a person can be a resource for staying on track and can serve as a
sounding board to discuss applications to your own life. After you complete
each exercise, you can check in with your training partner to discuss the
outcome. Spend some time demonstrating how to perform the new iOS function
and then brainstorm what other applications of that particular skill may be
issues in your life. Problems with memory or other cognitive challenges may
make it hard for you to recall or identify incidents of cognitive difficulty, so you
and your partner may need to get additional information from someone who has
observed you at work, at home, or at play.

Making Cognitive Connections
Every step you perform with iOS devices involves using particular cognitive skills
(e.g., attention to detail, visual memory). This book helps you identify the skills
you are using to perform each function. Just as important, the book helps you to
make associations to the experiences in your life that involve the same skills. As
you’ve read, we call this Making Cognitive Connections, and you will find one or
more “Making Cognitive Connections” exercises in each chapter.

In Table 1-1 below, you can see examples of the link between the cognitive
skill(s) used to perform the iOS functions and the life tasks that also require the
same skill(s). Don’t feel like you need to memorize this table. As you complete
the various “Making Cognitive Connections” exercises throughout the book, you
may find it useful to refer back to this table to help generate examples of
activities in your own life.

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                                        Table 1-1

           Cognitive Skills Used to Perform iOS Device Functions
                  and the Connections to Other Life Skills

       Skill               Definition            iOS Device               Life Examples
                                                  Examples

Attention to Detail   Paying attention       Find the Home             Check your
                      to all parts of a      button; enter             writing for
                      task, no matter        appointment               typographical
                      how small              information into          errors; find spots
                                             the correct field         on laundry to
                                                                       spray before
                                                                       washing; put your
                                                                       keys back into
                                                                       their storage
                                                                       location
Recognizing Visual Distinguishing            Distinguish               Distinguish
Similarities and   elements that are         between the               between two
Differences
                      the same (or           Calendar’s List,          similar but
                      different) in color,   Day and Month             unmatched socks;
                      shape, size or         views                     distinguish
                      position                                         between closely
                                                                       sized drill bits
Visual Memory         Storing and            Identify the              Identify the face
                      retrieving from        Contacts icon             of your doctor or
                      memory a                                         the corner where
                      previously seen                                  you need to turn
                      image                                            to go to her office
Visual                Creating meaning       Look to bottom            Notice font styles
Organization          by use of such         section of screen         of chapter or
                      elements as color,     to identify               section headings
                      pattern, shape,        particular calendar       in a book or
                      repetition, and the    view                      article; identify
                      relationships                                    page layout of
                      among these                                      medical bills
                      elements

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       Skill             Definition           iOS Device               Life Examples
                                               Examples

Memory Cues         Triggers or           Identify parts of         Identify position
                    reminders (e.g.,      the List screen so        of your car in
                    phrases,              you can recognize         relation to store
                    locations, songs,     it                        so you can return
                    colors) to help                                 to it later; perform
                    retrieve memories                               hygiene tasks in
                                                                    same order daily
                                                                    to avoid forgetting
                                                                    a step
Memory              Storing and           Remember the       Remember the
                    recalling             steps necessary to steps necessary to
                    information,          record an          put oil in your
                    events or             appointment        lawnmower;
                    procedures                               remember how to
                                                             retrieve voicemail
                                                             messages
Critical Thinking   Thinking in a self-   Figure out the            Figure out the
                    reflective way in     most efficient way        most efficient way
                    order to improve      to reach a                to get to school or
                    the quality of        particular calendar       work; figure out
                    thought               view                      how to cancel the
                                                                    newspaper while
                                                                    on vacation
Sequencing          Performing the        Follow the correct Decide which bills
                    steps of a task in    steps to record an to pay first; figure
                    logical order         appointment        out the most
                                                             efficient order for
                                                             running errands
Deductive           Applying a general Use your                     Use your
Reasoning           rule to a specific knowledge of                 knowledge of how
                    circumstance       computers in                 power tools work
                                       general to apply             to use a new
                                       to the iPod Touch            power tool; use
                                                                    your cooking
                                                                    knowledge to
                                                                    interpret a
                                                                    particular recipe

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       Skill            Definition          iOS Device                Life Examples
                                             Examples

Categorization     Grouping objects     Identify an                Sort the laundry
                   or ideas together    appointment with           into piles for each
                   according to         the optometrist as         family member or
                   common features      appropriate for            into darks and
                                        the medical                lights; sort the
                                        category                   mail into bills,
                                                                   junk mail, things
                                                                   to read later, etc.
Organization       Arranging objects    Gather                     Keep your tax
                   or performing        information about          documents in the
                   tasks in a           an individual              same file drawer
                   systematic,          before you enter it        each year; hang
                   consistent way       into the Contacts          pants in same
                                        program                    section of closet
                                                                   each day
Problem- Solving   Using reasoning      When presented             Figure out what to
                   to find an answer    with a familiar            do when you see a
                   to a difficult       icon that has been         warning light on
                   situation not        modified, draw an          the dashboard of
                   previously           inference about            your car; figure
                   encountered          the meaning of             out what to do
                                        the icon                   when your child
                                                                   has a rash you’ve
                                                                   never seen before
Planning           Thinking of steps    Gather schedules           Check store hours
                   necessary to         of various                 before traveling to
                   complete a task      recurring activities       shop there; check
                   before the task is   so the start and           distances between
                   performed            end dates can be           tourist attractions
                                        input                      to determine
                                                                   which ones to visit
                                                                   on which days of a
                                                                   vacation

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       Skill            Definition          iOS Device              Life Examples
                                             Examples

Decision- Making   Using information    Decide what to do        Decide whether to
                   and reasoning to     with a reminder          fix your
                   choose a course      when it goes off         transmission or to
                   of action                                     buy a new car;
                                                                 decide whether to
                                                                 get married

Time Management    Planning and         Determine how            Determine how
                   monitoring your      much lead time to        long it will take
                   schedule to          allow in setting a       you to take a
                   ensure prioritized   reminder alarm           shower and get
                   tasks are                                     dressed so you
                   completed                                     can leave the
                                                                 house on time;
                                                                 determine how
                                                                 long various
                                                                 dishes need to
                                                                 cook so they will
                                                                 all be ready to
                                                                 serve
                                                                 simultaneously
Following          Complete all steps Follow the                 Follow the
Directions         of written or      instructions in            instructions to
                   spoken             Calendar chapter           assemble a crib;
                   instructions       to edit a recurring        follow a recipe to
                                      appointment                bake a pie
                                      whose location
                                      has been changed
                                      for one time only

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Things to remember…
You might want to take a few minutes to review the following take-away
nuggets before you move on to the next chapter.

      You’ll be learning to use an iOS device and how the cognitive skills you
      apply to the device relate to your everyday life.
      This book was designed with the help of people who have cognitive
      challenges.
      The practice exercises give you a chance to try out each function and its
      related steps right away.
      Working with a partner can help you as you master each function and can
      be fun, too.
      The Making Cognitive Connections table can help you see how the
      cognitive skills being used throughout this book also relate to your
      everyday life.

Reflect…
Think about what you have learned in the Making Cognitive Connections chapter
and how you might apply it in your own life.

      Can you relate to the ideas presented in the Making Cognitive
      Connections approach?
      Who might you choose to be your training partner as you work through
      this book?
      How will you use the Give it a Try and Making Cognitive Connections
      practice activities to help you get more comfortable with the material?
      Which cognitive skills do you feel you need to work on to help you meet
      your goals?
      Can you see how the cognitive skills relate to learning the iOS devices?
      Will you take a moment to think about how the skills you are learning can
      apply to your everyday life?

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Chapter 2: Getting to Know iOS Devices
iOS devices have a ton of cool features and are really fun to play with, but they
have a very practical side as well. We’ll touch on some of the cool features, but
our focus in this book will be more on the practical side. I know, you’d rather
have fun, but just because something is practical doesn’t mean it can’t be fun,
too.

At the present time, there are several iOS devices: the iPod Touch, iPhone, iPad
Mini, and iPad. Although each device has its own unique technical specifications,
they all share the same powerful operating system (iOS) which includes many
helpful built-in apps.

iOS Devices
Let’s start with a general orientation to the various iOS devices. Devices may
change slightly when new versions become available; however, they all share
these common features.

There are several physical (external) controls common
across devices:

1. Sleep/Wake button – As with many devices, iOS
   devices can be placed in sleep mode or turned
   off completely. Sleep mode allows the device to
   “wake up” quickly when the Home button is pressed
   or when the Sleep/Wake button is pressed; in
   contrast, turning the device off requires a longer
   “turn on” time when you turn it back on.

   Figure 2-1 shows the front of the iPhone 6 and 6
   Plus. Note the Sleep/wake button on iPads and
   previous iPhone versions is on the top right of
   the device.
                                                              Figure 2-1: iPhone 6
          a. Sleep/Wake – Briefly pressing the
             Sleep/Wake button wakes the device
             up or puts it to sleep.

          b. On/Off – Pressing and holding the Sleep/Wake button turns the
             device on or off. It is important to note that alerts, alarms, and
             notifications will not activate when the device is off.

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Turn the Device On
   •   Press and hold the Sleep/Wake button until the Apple logo appears
       on the screen.

Turn the Device Off
   •   Press and hold the Sleep/Wake button until the Slide to Power Off
       slider appears.
   •   Touch the “Slide to Power Off” section and slide the arrow to the
       right to turn the power off.

                           TROUBLESHOOTING
       Problem: The device does not turn on when I press the Home
       button.
       Solution: It’s probably turned off, not just “asleep.” Press and hold
       the Sleep/Wake button until the Apple logo appears.

2. Volume Buttons (located on the left side of the device) – The Volume
   buttons are used to control the volume of the device and to snap a picture
   with the Camera app.

Adjust Volume
   •   Press the top part of the volume control to increase the volume.
   •   Press the bottom part of the volume control to decrease the
       volume.

3. Dock Connector (located at the bottom center of the device) – The Dock
   Connector is used to connect the iOS device with a computer, charger, or
   external speaker system. It is anticipated that newer devices will integrate
   wireless charging technology.
4. Headphone Port – The Headphone Port is used to attach headphones. This
   port is on the top left on iPads.

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5. Home Button – (located on the face of the device at the bottom center) – The
   Home button is used:
       a. To wake the device from sleep mode
       b. To return to the Home screen from an open application
       c. As a fingerprint scanner (iPhone 5S and later)
6. Ring/Silent Switch (iPhone only) – The Ring/Silent switch is used to switch
   the phone between ring and silent (vibrate) modes. Alarms will still sound
   even if iPhone is set to silent mode.

Adjust Ring/Silent (iPhone only)
   •   Slide the switch up towards the face of iPhone to turn on ring
       mode.
   •   Slide the switch down towards the back of iPhone to place in silent
       mode. The phone will vibrate as an indication that the phone is
       placed in silent mode.

                           TROUBLESHOOTING
       Problem: [iPhone only] I can hear alarms when they go off, but I
       can’t hear my reminders or the phone ring.
       Solution: Make sure the Ring/Silent switch is in the up position
       (towards the face of the phone).

7. Silent/Screen Rotation Lock (iPad Air and older only) – The Silent/Screen
   Rotation Lock switch is located just above the volume buttons and mutes the
   iPad from audio alerts and notifications and/or locks the screen in the
   current orientation (portrait or landscape). The functionality of this switch is
   adjusted in Settings. A Mute option is also available via the Control Center.

Mute Alerts and Notifications (iPad Air and older only; not
recommended)
   •   Tap Settings on the Home screen.
   •   Tap the General option.
   •   Locate the “Use Slide Switch to” section of the General screen.

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   •   Tap the Mute option.
   •   Slide the switch down (toward bottom of device) to mute alerts and
       notifications.

Lock the Screen Rotation (iPad Air and older only)
   •   Tap Settings on the Home screen.
   •   Tap the General option.
   •   Locate the “Use Slide Switch to” section of the General screen.
   •   Tap the Lock Rotation option.
   •   Slide the switch down (toward bottom of device) to lock the current
       screen orientation.

                              TROUBLESHOOTING
       Problem: I can’t hear my reminders or alerts on my iPad.
       Problem: My screen won’t rotate from portrait to landscape when I
       rotate the device.
       Solution: Make sure the Silent/Screen Rotation lock is set
       correctly. Make sure the slide switch is in the correct position.

Making Cognitive Connections 2-1
   •   Attention to detail
   •   Visual orientation
   •   Visual memory
   •   Similarities & differences

The first Making Cognitive Connections (MCC) exercise focuses on getting
oriented to the external controls of your iOS device. The process of orienting
yourself involves paying close attention to details, including the objects’
location, size, shape, etc.

Focusing on visual details will help provide an effective visual memory
compensation technique. In addition, it will help in comparing and contrasting

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objects. This strategy can be used in different settings to help with orientation,
memory, and identifying similarities and differences among various items.

MCC & iOS devices
Orient yourself to the external controls of the iOS device you are using.
Remember your device may or may not have all the external controls listed
below. Identify the location, size, shape, etc. of the various controls:

   1. Home Button

   2. Headphone Port

   3. Volume buttons

   4. Sleep/Wake button

   5. Dock Connector

   6. Camera

   7. Ring/Silent (iPhone only)

   8. Silent/Screen Rotation Lock (iPad only)

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MCC @ school & work
Choose an electronic device you are familiar with (e.g., smartphone, cellphone,
computer, DVR, microwave, etc.) and identify several of the visual details of the
device.

Identify the device:

Describe several details about the device identified above:

Identify any similarities and differences between your iOS device and the device
you identified above.

Similarities:

Differences:

Now that you have applied several cognitive skills to the features of iOS devices
and things at school and work, it’s time to move on!

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The Home Screen
The Home screen is the screen that appears after the
device is unlocked. On it, you’ll see the icons for a
number of built-in applications (apps) we will explore
in this book, including Calendar, Contacts, Clock,
Calculator, and Notes (among others). Figure 2-2
shows a sample Home screen for iOS 8 on the iPod
Touch.

If you are the least bit curious (like me), you might
start tapping apps on the Home Screen before you
really know what they do. Not to worry—tap the
Home button from within any app to return to the
                                                          Figure 2-2: Sample iOS 8
main Home screen.
                                                                Home Screen

                                GIVE IT A TRY!
       •   Tap the Reminders app icon.
       •   Press the Home button to return to the Home screen.

                            TROUBLESHOOTING
       Problem: You have opened several apps and can’t get back to the
       Home screen.
       Solution: Press the Home button.

In addition, you might be wondering about the meaning of the numbers in a
circle (known as alert badges) at the upper right corner of some icons (see
Figure 2-2). The alert badges indicate the number of new and/or overdue
activities associated with that app. For example:

   •   The alert badge (3) associated with the Reminders app indicates there are
       three reminders that have come due.

Now that you have a big picture reference for the Home screen and you know
how to get back to the Home screen at any time, let’s divide the screen into
sections and explore their various functions.

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The Status Bar
The top part of the screen is called the status bar (see Figure 2-3). The status
bar for the iPhone and cellular iPads will display the signal strength and wireless
carrier (this example shows AT&T). The strength of the Wi-Fi signal appears to
the right of the carrier name. In addition, the current time as well as some
combination of icons will appear on the right side of the status bar. For
example, Figure 2-3 shows (from left to right) the alarm clock, Bluetooth,
battery percentage remaining, and the battery icon. A play and lock indicator
may also appear in the status bar. The visible icons vary, based on active device
functions.

                            Figure 2-3: iPhone Status Bar

The iPod Touch and iPad status bars will display the type of device (e.g., iPad) in
the upper left corner, as shown in Figure 2-4.

                             Figure 2-4: iPad Status Bar

It is important to note that the icons on your status bar may not match those in
the figures above.

                               GIVE IT A TRY!
      •   Locate the status bar on your device.
      •   Locate and identify the status bar icons on your device.

                           TROUBLESHOOTING
      Problem: I don’t know if my Bluetooth is on.
      Solution: Look for the Bluetooth icon on the device’s status bar.

      Problem: I can’t remember if I set an alarm on my device.
      Solution: Look for the clock icon on the device’s status bar.

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The Application Area
Your Home screen may look different based on the number and types of apps
installed on the device. Figure 2-5 shows
the Home screen for my iPod Touch.

Notice that there are three sections to the
application area:

   1. General Application Icons (upper
      80% of screen, just below the
      status bar)
   2. Home Screen Page Reference
                  (toward the bottom of
      screen, centered)
   3. Fixed Application Icons (lowest
      icon row on screen)
Each of these sections will be explored
below.

General Application Icons
The default general apps available on the          Figure 2-5: iOS 8 Home screen
Home screen typically include those shown
in Table 2-1 (though the locations of the
app icons may vary from device to device).

                                  Table 2-1
                 General Applications: Icons and Descriptions
      App Icon                                App Description

                     Send and receive text messages via SMS or MMS. Text or
                     MMS messages can be sent from one iOS device to other
                     iOS devices using iMessage free of charge.
    Messages

                     Create calendar events/appointments. The Calendar can be
                     synchronized with iCal, Google Calendar, Microsoft
                     Outlook, and others. Automatic syncing occurs with
     Calendar
                     devices supported by iCloud when iCloud is set up.

                     View photos and videos on your device.

      Photos

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  App Icon                             App Description

                 Take photos and videos with your device.

  Camera

                 Access and watch videos, movies, TV shows, etc.

  Videos

                 View maps and get directions from all over the United
                 States or the world via Wi-Fi connection when available.

   Maps

                 View the current weather as well as a 6-day forecast
                 available via Wi-Fi connection when available.
  Weather

                 Keep coupons, coffee cards, etc. all in one place.

 Passbook

                 Use Notes to write brief text notes. Notes can be sent via
                 e-mail if an e-mail account is established.
   Notes

                 Create to-do lists with due dates and locations.

 Reminders

                 Create voice recordings using the built-in microphone.

Voice Memos

                 View the time in various cities worldwide. The Clock
                 application includes alarms, a stopwatch, and a countdown
                 timer.
   Clock

                 Make and receive calls, including FaceTime.

   Phone

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  App Icon                              App Description

                 Send and receive e-mail.

    Mail

                 Browse the Internet.

   Safari

                 Shop and add music, movies, etc. to your device from the
                 iTunes store.

  iTunes

                 Create contacts, including names, addresses, phone
                 numbers, etc. Contacts can be synchronized with various
                 digital address books as well as Microsoft Outlook.
 Contacts

                 Adjust iOS device settings.

 Settings

                 Purchase, download, and install apps on your device from
                 the App Store.

 App Store

                 Track fitness information from a variety of sources.

  Health

                 View iOS 8 tips.

   Tips

                 Add, subtract, multiply, divide, etc.

Calculator

                 Create playlists and listen to music.

   Music

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Home Screen Page Reference
The Home screen page reference appears when more than one Home screen
page is created. Figure 2-6 shows the Home screen page reference section
indicating there are four Home screens. We are on the main (first) Home screen
indicated by a white circle on the left. The gray circles indicate additional Home
screens. You will see the page reference concept in many iOS apps.

                           Figure 2-6: Home Screen Page Reference
                             with Three Additional Home Screens

Figure 2-7 below shows a second Home screen, with different apps. It is very
easy to acquire so many apps that you get lost on your own device. The Home
screen page reference section should help to orient you.

Additional Home screens can be used to help organize or categorize apps. You
might be wondering why some of the icons on the screen look like app icons
and some look like they contain several tiny app icons. iOS allows you to create
folders. Folders are a great way of organizing similar apps into one location. In
Figure 2-7 above, you’ll notice a folder called Extras. We’ll talk more about
folders and how to create them in a later next chapter.

Fixed Application Icons
The four application icons at the bottom of the
Home screen are fixed, meaning that they will
remain at the bottom of the Home screen, even
when moving from one Home screen to another.
The default fixed applications for the iPhone are
shown in Figure 2-8:

    Figure 2-8: Standard iPhone Fixed Applications

The default apps in the fixed application section
of the screen can be moved and/or modified
as described in Chapter 4.                        Figure 2-7: Second Home screen

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Spotlight Search
The Search feature is available on all Home screens by tapping anywhere on the
Home screen (except the top center) and dragging down. Tapping the top center
and dragging down will reveal the Notification Center (discussed in a later
chapter).

Access Spotlight Search
   •   Tap anywhere (except the top center) of any Home screen and drag
       down.

The Spotlight search feature will search the iOS device, the App Store, and
Internet. Some of the iOS apps included in the search
include:

   •   Contacts – searches First, Last, and Company
       Name fields
   •   Mail – searches To, From, Subject, and
       Message fields
   •   Calendar – searches Event titles, Invitees,
       Locations and Notes fields
   •   Music – searches song names, artists, and
       albums
   •   Messages – searches names and text of
       messages
   •   Notes – searches text of notes
                                                              Figure 2-9: Spotlight
   •   Reminders – searches titles of reminders                  Search Screen

Figure 2-9 shows the iOS Spotlight Search screen.

Perform a Search
   •   Tap the Spotlight Search field at the top of the screen (e.g., it may
       say Spotlight Search or Search iPod Touch).
   •   Enter the desired keyword or phrase using the keyboard.

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   •   Tap the desired search result to open that reference in its related
       app.

As you type, the search results will start off broad and then narrow as you enter
additional letters. Search results will be categorized. You can quickly swipe
down to find the desired category. It is very easy to tap the first option that
seems correct, but be careful; that option might not be for the category of
information you are looking for in your search.

                           TROUBLESHOOTING
       Problem: There are so many icons, I can’t find the app I’m looking
       for.
       Solution: Slide open the Search feature and enter the name of the
       app.

       Problem: Whenever I drag down to access Search, I get the
       Notification Center.
       Solution: Tap and drag down anywhere but at the top center of the
       screen.

Multitasking
Multitasking allows you to quickly switch between open apps (see Figure 2-10).
In other words, if you want to jump to an open app without having to find it on
one of your Home screens or in a folder, you can find it on the multitasking bar.

All currently opened apps will appear on this screen. If more than a few apps are
currently open, you can swipe to the right or left to see any additional open
apps. In addition, the multitasking screen in iOS 8 includes a reference to your
Favorite contacts as well as the most recently accessed contacts. This can be
very handy and can save significant time if you tend to contact the same people
regularly. This also allows you to view and act on the contact information.

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Use the Multitasking Screen
   •   Double-press the Home button.
   •   Switch to any open app by tapping its small screen reference or
       icon.
   •   Tap the desired contact at the top of the screen.
   •   Select the desired contact option based on the information
       available within the Contacts app:
          • phone number(s)
          • message
          • FaceTime

When an app is opened, it doesn’t automatically close. In fact, when you hit the
Home button to return to the Home screen, the app is left open. It is a good
idea to periodically close all the open apps. This can help with memory
conservation and may even speed up your device. The device can get a bit
bogged down if you have 10 or so apps open at the same time. I would suggest
actually closing apps by using the multitasking bar once a week or so.

Close and Remove Apps from the Multitasking Screen
   •   Double-press the Home button to bring up the multitasking
       screen.
   •   Swipe up on the to-be-closed small app screen.
   •   Repeat the above step for as many apps as you’d like to close.
   •   Press the Home button to return to the Home screen.

                           TROUBLESHOOTING
       Problem: The device seems to be running slowly.
       Solution: Open the multitasking feature and close all apps not
       currently being used.

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Making Cognitive Connections 2-2
   •   Attention to detail
   •   Visual orientation
   •   Visual memory
   •   Similarities & differences

Let’s continue practicing your attention to detail, orientation, memory, and
similarities & differences skills.

MCC @ School & Work
Focus your attention on the software utilized by the electronic device you
referred to in the previous MCC exercise (e.g., PDA, smartphone, cellphone,
iPod, computer, etc.). Identify any similarities and differences between the types
of apps available on your iOS device versus the programs available on the device
you identified above.

Similarities:

Differences:

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          FOR ADDITIONAL IOS 8 INFORMATION AND
            OUR APPS QUICK REFERENCE TRAINING
                   VISIT ID4THEWEB.COM

Things to remember…
You might want to take a few minutes to review the following take-away
nuggets before you move on to the next chapter.

      The physical buttons on the device will vary slightly between iPhones and
      iPads.
      Alert badges on icons will show you the number of new and/or overdue
      activities associated with that app.
      The status bar is useful to see signal strength, what features are currently
      active on your device, battery strength, etc.
      The application area of the device screen is divided into the general apps
      icons (apps on the current Home page), Home page reference (indicates
      the number of Home pages and the current Home page), and fixed app
      icons (those icons that appear at the bottom of every Home page).
      Spotlight search can be used to find apps or information on your device
      as well as on the Internet.
      The multitasking screen is used to jump to open apps or to close open
      apps. It also displays and provide quick access to the most recently used
      contacts.	
  

Reflect…
Think about what you have learned in the Getting to Know iOS Devices chapter
and how you might apply it in your own life.

      What did you learn about iOS devices?
      How will you keep all your apps organized? Separate Home screens?
      Folders?
      Which apps should you have in your fixed app area? Why are these apps
      important to you?
      Will you remember to use the multitasking screen to access recent
      contacts?
      How else might you use the multitasking screen?
      How will you remember to periodically go into the multitasking screen
      and close apps?

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Chapter 3: Device Setup
It is important to make sure that your device is set up properly before you start
using it on a regular basis. Let’s focus on a few of the most important device
settings options associated with getting the device up and running (e.g., Wi-Fi
settings, General settings, iCloud settings, etc.). We’ll start at the top of the
Settings screen and work our way down. Don’t worry! We’ll address many of the
other settings as we move through the book.

Before you can begin working with and customizing the device settings, you will
need to unlock the device. So we’ll start there and then jump into some of the
settings that will be relevant as you begin using your device.

The Lock Screen
When you first turn on your device, the Lock screen will appear (see Figure 3-1).
You will see:

   •   The time and date
   •   A “Slide to Unlock” reference
   •   A line to open the Notification Center (top center)
   •   A line to open the Control Center (bottom center)
   •   A camera icon (lower right corner)

Figure 3-1 shows the Lock screen. If a Passcode is set, the Enter Passcode
screen will appear after sliding to unlock the device (see Figure 3-2).

          Figure 3-1: Lock Screen                Figure 3-2: Passcode Screen

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The Lock screen appears in several situations:

   •   When the iOS device is first turned on
   •   When the screen is not touched for one minute
   •   When the Sleep/Wake button is pressed to “wake up” the device

Newer devices have Touch ID which allows a user to use a fingerprint to unlock
the device. If you have a newer device, you’ll be asked about using Touch ID
when you set up your device. Touch ID and passcodes will be discussed later in
this chapter.

Unlock the Device
   •   Touch and slide “slide to unlock” from left to right.

You can change the default wallpaper (background image) to another image
provided by Apple or to any image in your Camera Roll. Instructions for
changing the default wallpaper are provided later in this chapter.

                               GIVE IT A TRY!
       •   Turn your device on (Sleep/Wake button).
       •   Unlock the device (touch and slide to unlock).
       •   Turn the device off (press and hold Sleep/Wake button).
       •   Turn the device on again (press and hold Sleep/Wake button).

Note: It is not necessary to turn the device off every moment you are not using
it. In fact, alarms and reminders will not sound when the device has been turned
off.

Wi-Fi Settings
You will inevitably want to use Wi-Fi to access the Internet, send and receive e-
mail, purchase and download apps, etc. from a home wireless network or when
you are out and about.

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Turn on Wi-Fi and Establish a Connection

   •   Tap the Settings app (        ) on the Home screen (it may be located
       in a folder).
   •   Tap Wi-Fi (see Figure 3-3).
   •   Tap the Wi-Fi ON/OFF switch at the top to turn Wi-Fi on (i.e., the
       switch is “ON” when it turns green). Available Wi-Fi networks will
       appear under the “Choose a Network” section
       of the screen. A lock to the right of the network
       name indicates a passcode is needed to access
       that network.
   •   Tap the desired network. Enter any required
       information (e.g., passcode).
   •   Verify that a checkmark appears to the left of
       the network name, indicating you are
       successfully logged into that network.
   •   Navigate back to the Settings screen by
       tapping Settings or press the Home
       button to return to the Home screen.               Figure 3-3: Wi-Fi Settings
                                                                   Screen

Wi-Fi can also be turned on or off from the Control Center (to be discussed in a
later chapter).

As you navigate deeper and deeper into the Settings options, you will notice a
reference in the upper left corner that will take you back to the previous screen.
For example, notice the Settings link in the upper left corner of the Wi-Fi screen
(see Figure 3-3). Tapping Settings or swiping from left to right will take you
back to the previous screen (in this case, the Settings screen).

                            TROUBLESHOOTING
       Problem: You can’t access the Internet from your device.
       Solution: Check Wi-Fi to verify that it is on.

       Problem: My device keeps asking me if I want to join Wi-Fi
       networks.

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       Solution: Turn the “Ask to Join Networks” switch to the off
       position.

General Settings Options
Software Update
Apple periodically updates the iOS software and makes it available for
download. iOS software updates include feature and security upgrades. It is
always a good idea to back up your device before updating the operating system
(see the Backing Up iCloud Data section of this chapter for detailed steps).

Check for Software Updates on the Device
   • Tap Settings > General.
   • Tap Software Update. The device will search for new iOS updates.
   • Tap Update to initiate the update process; this may take a few
       minutes.

Auto-Lock
The Auto-Lock feature is used to control the amount of time your device
remains idle before it goes to sleep and the Lock screen is triggered. This can
conserve battery life; however, the device locking too soon can be a big
frustration. Auto-Lock options for the iPod Touch and iPhone are 1, 2, 3, 4, 5
minutes, and never, with the default set to 1 minute. Auto-Lock options for the
iPad are 2, 5, 10, 15 minutes, and never, with the default set to 5 minutes.

You might be thinking, “I’ll just set it for never and then I won’t have to worry
about it.” Be careful—setting it for never means that if you forget to tap the
sleep/wake button on the device to put it to sleep, it won’t ever go to sleep and
as a result your battery will drain very quickly.

Change the Length of Auto-Lock
   •   Tap Settings > General > Auto-Lock.
   •   Tap the desired Auto-Lock time.
   •   Navigate back to the General settings screen by tapping General or
       press the Home button to return to the Home screen.

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                                GIVE IT A TRY!
       •   Change the Auto-Lock time.

                            TROUBLESHOOTING
       Problem: The device locks itself too soon.
       Solution: Set a longer Auto-Lock time.

           To learn how to add Medical ID information, visit our related
           online article(s): Medical ID Feature (http://id4theweb.com/
           medical-id-feature/)

Date & Time Settings
The date and time on your device should be automatically set; however, you
may find the need to change the time format or maybe manually set the time
zone for the device.

Access the Date & Time Settings Screen
   • Tap Settings > General > Date & Time.

The Date & Time screen has three available
options (see Figure 3-4):

   •   24-Hour Time
   •   Set Automatically
   •   Time Zone

                                                      Figure 3-4: Date & Time
                                                              Screen

24-Hour Time
This option allows you to set the default time of the device to 24-hour (military)
time. Using this time option will display 5:00 pm as 17:00 hours.

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Set the Time to 24-Hour Time
   •   Within the Date & Time screen, tap the 24-Hour Time ON/OFF
       switch to toggle the 24-hour time option on and off.

                           TROUBLESHOOTING
       Problem: Your device is not showing military time.
       Solution: Verify the 24-Hour Time switch is in the ON position.

          To learn how to set the date and time manually, visit our related
          online article(s): Manually Setting Date & Time (http://
          id4theweb.com/manually-setting-date-time/)

                               GIVE IT A TRY!
   •   Set the date and time of your device:
          o   Choose the desired 24-hour option.
          o   Turn the 24-hour option off if not desired.

Display & Brightness Settings
You may want to adjust the brightness or change the way the default text is
displayed. Settings include adjusting the brightness, default text size, and
whether all text appears in bold.

Adjust Brightness
   •   Tap Settings > Display & Brightness.
   •   Tap and drag the brightness slider.
   •   Navigate back to the Settings screen by tapping Settings or press
       the Home button to return to the Home screen.

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The brightness of the screen can also be adjusted from the Control Center (to
be discussed in a later chapter).

Adjust Default Text Size and Style
   •   Tap Settings > Display & Brightness > Text Size.
   •   Tap and drag slider to adjust the default text size.
   •   Tap the Bold Text switch to turn it on. This changes the default text
       on the device to bold. Note: your device will need to restart.

Wallpaper Settings
You may want to change the default wallpaper of the Locked Screen or of the
Home screen to personalize your device a bit.

Change the Locked Screen or Home Screen Wallpaper
   •   Tap Settings > Wallpaper > Choose a New Wallpaper.
   •   Navigate to and tap the desired image. Apple Wallpaper options or
       images from the Camera Roll, My Photo Stream and Shared Streams
       can be selected.
   •   Tap Set to assign that image. You will be given the option to Set
       Lock Screen, Set Home Screen, or Set Both. You can also Cancel to
       return to the previous screen.
   •   Press the Home button to return to the Home screen.

Passcode Settings
The Passcode protects your device from others easily accessing it if it is lost or
stolen. You will be asked to set a passcode in iOS 8. Newer devices also include
Touch ID capability. Touch ID allows the user to unlock the device using a
fingerprint. Touch ID will be discussed in more detail below.

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The Passcode entry screen requires the code to be entered before the device can
be accessed. It is a good idea to set a simple 4-digit Passcode. However, it is
important that you choose a code that
you will remember. There are several
options for the Passcode setting. It is
recommended that you leave the
default settings until you are more
familiar with the device.

The options on the Passcode Lock
screen will vary slightly from device to
device. Figure 3-5 shows the Passcode
Lock screen options on the iPod Touch
when the feature is turned ON.
Additional Passcode Lock options
include: Siri, Reply with Message.                Figure 3-5: Passcode Screen

              Visit our Web site for online articles or Feature
              Close-up trainings regarding Touch ID.

Set a Passcode on the Device
   •   Tap Settings > General > Passcode (Settings > Touch ID &
       Passcode on compatible devices). You will be prompted to enter the
       passcode if Passcode is already on.
   •   Tap the Turn Passcode On field.
   •   Enter the desired 4-digit code.
   •   Re-enter the desired 4-digit code.
   •   Tap the Require Passcode field and choose the desired time. This is
       the amount of time that will pass before the Passcode screen
       appears and requires the code to be entered.
   •   Tap Back in the upper left corner to return to the Passcode Lock
       screen.
   •   Leave the remaining options in their default settings for now.
   •   Navigate back to the Settings screen by tapping Settings or press
       the Home button to return to the Home screen.

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You may want to set a more secure passcode, something more than four digits.
This will make your device more secure; however, it will also make it more
difficult for you to get into it. If you decide you want a more secure passcode,
make it more complex:

Set a Complex Passcode on the Device
   •   Tap Settings > General > Passcode (Settings > Touch ID &
       Passcode on compatible devices).
   •   Enter the desired 4-digit code.
   •   Tap the Simple Passcode switch to turn it off.
   •   Enter your 4-digit code.
   •   Enter your new complex code which can include letters and
       numbers.
   •   Tap Next and re-enter your new complex code.
   •   Tap Done.
   •   Navigate back to the Settings screen by tapping Settings or press
       the Home button to return to the Home screen.

                              GIVE IT A TRY!
   •   Set a Passcode for your device. Make sure it’s one you will remember!

                           TROUBLESHOOTING
       Problem: You already have a complex password that you use
       elsewhere that includes letters and numbers—one you can
       remember.
       Solution: Set a complex passcode by turning off the Simple
       Passcode switch.

You may decide you don’t want a passcode set because it is too difficult to
remember and/or enter the code.

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Turn Off the Passcode on the Device
   •   Tap Settings > General > Passcode (Settings > Touch ID &
       Passcode on compatible devices).
   •   Enter the desired 4-digit code.
   •   Tap Turn Passcode Off.
   •   Tap Turn Off to confirm.
   •   Enter your 4-digit code.
   •   Navigate back to the Settings screen by tapping Settings or press
       the Home button to return to the Home screen.

Touch ID
Touch ID is available on the iPhone 5S and later and the iPad Air2 and iPad Mini
3 and later. Touch ID can be used to access the device using a finger rather than
entering a passcode; however, a passcode is still used as a backup way of
accessing the device.

Set Up Touch ID
Touch ID may be activated when the device is initially set up; however, if
it is not yet set up, follow these steps:

   •   Tap Settings > Touch ID & Passcode (on compatible devices). You
       will be prompted to enter the passcode if Passcode is already on.
   •   Tap the desired settings for Touch ID.
   •   Tap Add a Fingerprint.
   •   Follow the onscreen directions.

iCloud Settings
iCloud allows the user to sync (synchronize) and access music, photos,
calendars, contacts, documents, etc. across devices. You must set up an online
account using an Apple ID to use iCloud. Steps to establish an Apple ID and
iCloud account can be found at icloud.com or apple.com.

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When iCloud is turned on, it provides the capability to store information such as:

       •    iCloud Drive (storage drive for       •   Notes
            various file types)                   •   Passbook
       •    Photos                                •   Documents & Data (purchased
       •    Mail                                      music, apps, books)
       •    Contacts                              •   Backup
       •    Calendars                             •   Keychain
       •    Reminders                             •   Find My iPhone (or iOS device
       •    Safari                                    being used)

Access iCloud Settings
   •       Tap Settings > iCloud (you may have to drag the screen up to find
           it).

Family Sharing
Family Sharing allows up to six family members to share apps, music, photos,
etc. All purchases made via Family Sharing are billed to the “organizer’s”
payment information.

Set Up Family Sharing
   •       Tap Settings > iCloud > Set Up Family
           Sharing... (see Figure 3-6).
   •       Tap Add Family Member… and follow
           the onscreen instructions to invite
           family members.
   •       Verify the Shared Payment Method
           information.
   •       Tap iCloud to return to the main
                                                           Figure 3-6: iCloud Screen
           iCloud Settings screen.

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Storage
Storage provides information about available iCloud storage and the ability to
manage backups, documents, and data being stored in iCloud. There may be an
occasion when you want to manage the apps being backed up.

Manage Device Storage
   •   Tap Settings > iCloud > Storage (see Figure 3-6).
   •   Tap Manage Storage to view backups, documents and data that is
       backed up and overall mail usage.
   •   Tap Backups to choose/change the app data to be backed up via
       iCloud.
   •   Tap Manage Storage to return to the main Manage Storage screen.
   •   Tap the desired app from the Documents and Data section to view
       the current data/documents being back up via iCloud.

Figure 3-7 shows the remaining information on the iCloud settings screen.
Options include the ability to:

   •   Set iCloud Drive and Photos options
   •   Turn on or off specific sync settings (the toggle is on when the switch
       that appears on the right is green)
   •   Set Backup and Keychain options (discussed later in this chapter)
   •   Set Find My device options
   •   Set Share My Location options (used to share your location with family
       and friends in messages and the Find My Friends app)
   •   Sign out of iCloud

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                     Figure 3-7: iCloud Settings Screen Continued

Backup
It is a good idea to verify that your device is set to automatically back up via
iCloud. The backup will occur when the device is plugged in, locked, and
connected to Wi-Fi.

Back Up Device Using iCloud
   •   Tap Settings > iCloud > Backup. You will see a date and time
       reference for the last backup, if Backup is already set up on your
       device.
   •   If Backup is not on, tap the iCloud Backup switch to toggle it on.
   •   You may have to tap “Back Up Now” to initiate the backup process.

                            TROUBLESHOOTING
       Problem: You get a new device (e.g., your old one breaks).
       Solution: Restore your data from your iCloud backup.

          Visit our Web site for online articles or Feature
          Close-up trainings regarding resetting your device.

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Keychain
The Keychain feature securely stores account information, passwords, etc. and
shares it with all devices using the same Apple ID.

Set Up Keychain on the Device
   •   Tap Settings > iCloud > Keychain.
   •   Tap the iCloud Keychain switch to toggle the switch on.
   •   Enter the password for your Apple ID account.
   •   Tap OK.
   •   Choose whether to use the existing passcode or create a different
       code.
   •   Enter the passcode.
   •   Enter a phone number that can receive SMS messages.
   •   Tap Next.

Find My iPhone
Find My iPhone/iPad/iPod Touch provides a way to locate, lock, or erase your
device in case it is lost or stolen. This option should be on; however, the
following steps walk you through the process of activating or deactivating this
option.

Activate Find My iPhone on the Device
   •   Tap Settings > iCloud > Find My iPhone.
   •   Tap the Find My iPhone switch to toggle the switch on.

Deactivate Find My iPhone on the Device
   •   Tap Settings > iCloud > Find My iPhone.
   •   Tap the Find My iPhone switch to toggle the switch off.
   •   Enter the password for your Apple ID account.
   •   Tap OK.

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Page 43

          FOR ADDITIONAL IOS 8 INFORMATION AND
            OUR APPS QUICK REFERENCE TRAINING
                   VISIT ID4THEWEB.COM

Things to Remember…
You might want to take a few minutes to review the following take-away
nuggets before you move on to the next chapter.

      Wi-Fi is used to access the Internet, but typically requires a password for a
      secure connection.
      The amount of time before the Lock screen activates can be controlled to
      help avoid frustration.
      The brightness of your device can be adjusted via Settings or the Control
      Panel.
      The passcode is used to help secure your device. Newer devices have
      Touch ID.
      Family Share can be set up to allow up to 6 users to share apps, music, etc.

Reflect…
Think about what you have learned in the Device Setup chapter and how you
might apply it in your own life.

      For how long will you set your Auto-Lock? Why?
      Will you set a passcode for your device?
      How might you use the Family Share feature?
      Did you check to make sure that your device is backing up regularly?
      How would turning Keychain on help you when using your device?

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