iPhone 5s & 5c Tips And Tricks

This is a discussion on iPhone 5s & 5c Tips And Tricks within the iPhone forums, part of the iPod, iPhone, iPad Forum category; From time to time we will need to use DFU Mode so that our iPhones can be recognised by iTunes and restored to the latest ...

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    iPhone 5s & 5c Tips And Tricks

    From time to time we will need to use DFU Mode so that our iPhones can be recognised by iTunes and restored to the latest version of IOS.
    This little thread explains what DFU is, why you need it, and how to activate it. Once you've done it a few times you'll be a DFU expert and be able to activate it in your sleep.


    What is DFU mode?
    Device Firmware Update (DFU) mode is a special failsafe mode which Apple has built into all of their devices so that they can restored to a stock iOS firmware regardless of the state they may be in. It is implemented at a lower level than the normal recovery mode, which shows the "connect to iTunes cable" graphic on the screen of the iPhone. DFU mode by contrast has a completely blank screen so there is no way to tell you are in DFU mode by looking at the device. Because it is implemented at this lower level it is pretty much a guarantee that you can never brick your iPhone.


    What's the difference between DFU and normal recovery mode?
    When your iPhone is in normal recovery mode you will see a graphic like this...



    (remember, if you see this picture you are NOT in DFU mode)


    DFU mode by contrast is working at a lower level in the bootloader environment, which happens without any interaction with iOS. This is the very reason DFU mode saves us from a corrupted firmware, because it is not a part of the iOS firmware at all. As already stated, when you are in DFU mode the screen stays blank.


    When iTunes communicates with the a device in normal recovery mode it it may not find things quite as it expects, especially if you are jailbroken. It is for this reason (and probably quite a few others) that using recovery mode will sometimes fail if you are trying to update or restore a jailbroken iPhone resulting in a rather cryptic iTunes error. However, this is not just a problem for jailbroken devices. Standard devices can become corrupt or exhibit strange behaviour and DFU mode is a good way to ensure they get restored without problems.

    In DFU mode the firmware you have installed and its operational state is irrelevant and the restore will always succeed (assuming there is not a hardware fault). A DFU restore basically wipes / formats the internal storage and installs a fresh iOS regardless of what is there already.


    DFU Mode is the reason it is it is impossible to brick your iPhone through software.


    When do I use DFU mode?
    There are several scenarios when you will need to use DFU mode, some of which may be:


    1. If your iPhone will no longer boot or connect to iTunes
    2. If you have to upgrade or restore a jailbroken iPhone
    3. If you have to downgrade iOS using SHSH Blobs
    4. If iOS becomes corrupt or stuck in a loop for whatever reason
    5. During the jailbreak process to enable a pwnd DFU state and then apply the payload / custom firmware


    So I can use DFU mode to downgrade to any firmware I like?
    Yes, BUT have you heard about SHSH Blobs? Using DFU mode does not and cannot bypass Apple's firmware signing security model. If you want to install an old version of iOS you MUST have saved SHSH Blobs for the version and device you want to install it on. Without them, you can only install the latest and greatest Apple firmware for your device.


    Im ready. How do you activate DFU mode?
    In order to put your device into DFU mode, with the iPhone connected to your computer and turned on or off (it doesn't matter), you must press the "home" and "power" buttons together for EXACTLY 10 seconds at which point you must release "power" but continue to hold "home". After about 15 seconds, the device will enter DFU mode.


    There is no way to tell from the screen that this has happened as it will remain blank. If you see the Apple logo, the "connect to iTunes" graphic, or anything but a blank screen, you got the timing wrong. You can just try again until you get it right. It is perfectly normal for the iPhone to reset just before the 7 second mark. Do not be put off by this! The timing of your button release must be exactly 10 seconds. It is best not to even look at the screen! You may like to try using your watch or a clock to get the timing precise. Hold both buttons, count to 10 seconds exactly, release the power button but keep holding home. Simple!


    A slightly alternative method which you may prefer (this is the one I use), is to hold both buttons until the iPhone resets (screen turns black) then count to 4 and release the "power" button. This is exactly the same timing as the first method, it's just your trigger point to start counting is about 6 seconds into the process when the reset occurs.


    If everything went to plan iTunes should now recognise a device in recovery mode and prompt you to restore it. Simply press the restore button and the rest of the process should be automatic. Anyone that relies on a software unlock should take care however. Make sure you understand what you are restoring and the implications, if any, on your unlock status!


    On Windows, it may take a few seconds to install DFU mode device drivers if this is the first time you have used it. DO NOT interrupt the process. Otherwise iTunes will never recognise the device and you'll have to do a bit of maintenance in the control panel to get things working. If this happens, try plugging the iPhone into a different USB slot, but have patience!


    Happy DFUing everyone!
    15" MacBookPro with Retina Display 16GB 3.4GHz i7 256GB | iPad4 WiFi 32GB 6.1.2 (evasi0n) | iPad3 4G 64GB 6.1.2 (evasi0n) | iPad2 3G 64GB 5.1.1 (redsn0w) | iPad1 3G 64GB 4.3.3 (jbme) |
    iPhone5 32GB 6.1.2 (evasi0n) | iPhone4S 64GB 5.1.1 (absinthe) | iPhone4 32GB 4.3.3 (jbme) | iPhone3G 16GB 3.1.3 (jbme) | iPod Classic 6G 160GB (stock) | AppleTV 2G 5.0.2 (seas0npass)


    If it ain't broke... Jailbreak it!

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    It's a real pain to do but it'll fix any problem you come across or failed jailbreaks.
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  4. #3
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    Quote Originally Posted by Omar6000 View Post
    It's a real pain to do but it'll fix any problem you come across or failed jailbreaks.
    A little bit of practice and you can do it in your sleep!
    15" MacBookPro with Retina Display 16GB 3.4GHz i7 256GB | iPad4 WiFi 32GB 6.1.2 (evasi0n) | iPad3 4G 64GB 6.1.2 (evasi0n) | iPad2 3G 64GB 5.1.1 (redsn0w) | iPad1 3G 64GB 4.3.3 (jbme) |
    iPhone5 32GB 6.1.2 (evasi0n) | iPhone4S 64GB 5.1.1 (absinthe) | iPhone4 32GB 4.3.3 (jbme) | iPhone3G 16GB 3.1.3 (jbme) | iPod Classic 6G 160GB (stock) | AppleTV 2G 5.0.2 (seas0npass)


    If it ain't broke... Jailbreak it!

    Please review the AppleForums.net Guidelines of Conduct before posting!

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    I can.

    ~ iPad 1 64GB, wifi 3G JB ~ Apple Forums Rules


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    Enter & Exit iPhone Recovery Mode




    Recovery Mode is what your iPhone goes into when you are doing a standard iOS upgrade or restore, but you may want to put your iPhone into recovery mode for other reasons (often related to a jailbreak).

    Remember, Recovery Mode is different than DFU mode because DFU mode bypasses the bootloader which allows for things like downgrading firmware. You can not downgrade firmware with Recovery Mode, you can only upgrade or restore.

    Enter iPhone Recover Mode
    Here’s how to enter into recovery mode, this works on the iPhone, iPad, and iPod touch:
    Disconnect the USB cable from your iPhone, but leave the other side connected to your Mac or PC

    Launch iTunes

    Press and hold down the Home and Sleep/Power button on the top of the iPhone to turn off the iPhone
    Press and continue to hold the Home button while you reconnect the USB cable to your iPhone, this will cause the iPhone to turn on
    Continue to hold the Home button until an alert message in iTunes informing you that an iPhone in recovery mode has been detected, like the screenshot below:





    Your iPhone is now in recovery mode. If you have not launched iTunes, you will see the familiar screen of the USB cable pointing at the iTunes logo signaling to connect the iPhone to iTunes to start recovery.

    Once you’re in recovery mode, you can either restore the iPhone or adjust the firmware as necessary (you can download iPhone firmware here).

    After restoring or upgrading firmware, your iPhone will automatically reboot and exit recovery mode on it’s own.

    Exit iPhone Recovery Mode
    You can typically exit recovery by doing the following:

    Hold down the home and power button for about 15 seconds, this shuts off the iPhone
    Press the power button to boot the iPhone
    If you are stuck in recovery mode (or DFU) and you do not want to do a restore or firmware upgrade, you can use a tool like TinyUmbrella or RecBoot to escape too. If you are still stuck that usually means you must re-install iOS firmware.
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  7. #6
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    iPhone 4 will not enter dfu mode, jailbreak, it keeps going on either recovery mode or just turning off then back. All this shit is pissing me off, and cydia site, get out of dfu mode, this question has been resolved.
    Last edited by kellymartin; 03-15-2013 at 03:10 AM.

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    iPhone 5s & 5c Tips And Tricks



    Ever wondered what all those status icons and symbols mean that sit in the iPhone status bar, along the top of the screen? You’re certainly not alone, and while some of those little symbols make perfect sense, others can be a bit of a mystery even to longtime iPhone users. Sure, the obvious ones like cell bars signal (or the true numerical signal if you enabled it) and the 4G, LTE, battery, and Wi-Fi indicators are pretty self explanatory, but what about that little circle you see sometimes? Or what about the moon icon, or the two interlinking circles? Or the little arrow that points up and to the right?

    Don’t let those status bar icons be a mystery any longer, because Apple provides a nice little table in their official User Guide to sort things out, showing each individual icon and what they mean. Because that user guide is a PDF though, most people don’t ever see it, so we’re reproducing the table below for quick reference.




    You’ll notice there is quite a bit of overlap with these icons on the iPhone and the iPad and iPod touch too, with most variation coming from whether the latter two devices are equipped with cellular capabilities or not. Yes, some of the icons are changing a little bit in iOS 7, but Apple isn’t abandoning existing precedent and the changes are minor enough for the status icons to still be recognizable to users.

    This is from the official iPhone User guide from Apple (PDF file), which can be a pretty useful addition to iBooks on any iOS device if you want to save the pdf file locally to your phone for future reference.


    6-18-13

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    iPhone 5s & 5c Tips And Tricks




    How To Force The iPhone 5S To Export Your Slow-Motion Videos In Slo-Mo



    
Just like the filters in the iOS 7 camera app, the super slo-mo mode in the iPhone 5S is somewhat confusing when it comes to exporting your work. In fact, it’s almost impossible to get your slowed down masterpieces out of the iPhone and onto sharing services without some rather janky workarounds. But thanks to Macworld’s Serenity Caldwell, we now at least know about these tricks.



To shoot slo-mo video, you overclock the camera’s shutter, shooting way more frames per second than usual (in the case of the 5S, this is 120fps). Then you play the clip back at regular speed (30fps) and anything that previous took one second to play out now takes four.

The trouble seems to be that the 5S keeps all these frames intact, so you can re-edit in the future. In this regard it’s just like the photo filters which are only “baked in” when the files are exported.

This means that if you use an app like Instagram to open a video from your camera roll, it’s still in it’s “raw” state, and will be opened as a 120fps video, not a slow-moving 30fps clip.

Doubtless this will be fixed in future, either at the OS-level or by developers making some changes to their apps (Instagram can open filter iOS photos just fine now, whereas in earlier betas it got the naked, unfiltered original).

The workaround, then, is to export your pictures from the Camera or Photos apps. This can be done using any method in the standard sharing sheet, although if you’re sending it to yourself, e-mail seems to be the best way currently. Serenity says that you can share with other people using Messages, but if you message the video to yourself you get the original file, not the 30fps one.






    9-23-13

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    How to Set Up and Use the Touch ID on Your iPhone 5s



    One of the most exciting new features on the iPhone 5s is the fingerprint sensor embedded in the device’s home button. Apple calls it Touch ID, and as it gains more uses in the OS, it could have a huge impact on your mobile experience.

    For now, Touch ID is limited to making purchases in iTunes or the App Store, letting you buy things like movies, music, and apps with a press of your finger instead of an Apple ID. And of course, you can also use your fingerprint to unlock your iPhone too.


    Here’s what you need to know.


    Setting It Up

    Getting Touch ID up and running is pretty straightforward. First, go to Settings > Passcode & Fingerprint > Fingerprint and then choose “Add a Fingerprint.” Then just follow the onscreen prompts to get every angle and intricacy of your fingerprint documented by the scanner. If more than one person will be sharing the device, or you want to be able to use different fingers with Touch ID, you can set up and name multiple fingerprint accounts.


    Using Touch ID

    Touch ID can only be used to unlock your iPhone 5s and make App Store or iTunes purchases — at least for now. Just place your finger on the home button for a second or two, and like magic, you’ve been verified. Touch ID has 360-degree fingerprint readability. Theoretically, that means no matter how you place your finger on the home button’s sensor, it should be able to read your print. Touch ID even works on toes and (to an extent) with a cat’s paw, should you want to impress non-techy friends with a silly party trick.

    At this time, Touch ID isn’t available for third-party apps to tap into. If it requires a password, you’ll still have to enter it manually.


    How Secure Is It?

    One of the big questions when Apple first introduced Touch ID was how our fingerprint information would be stored. Would it be accessible to any app that wants to use it? Is your fingerprint scan going straight to PRISM and the NSA’s servers?

    Apple stores your fingerprint information directly on the A7 processor, in what’s called the Secure Enclave. The information isn’t accessible to any software, servers, or to iCloud. How this likely works on the A7 processor is discussed in detail on Quora, but basically, the hardware and software portions of the device are partitioned into “regular” and “secure” areas. Regular components are unable to access data or activities that occur in the secure areas. To get at data stored in the secure area, it would require “a rather large magnitude of hardware hacking,” Brian Roemmele writes.

    Don’t assume people aren’t going to try their darndest to hack Touch ID though. Some have already offered rewards to anyone who’s able to break into Apple’s new fingerprint sensing technology (the bounties range from “a bottle of Patron Silver” to a whopping $10,000 from IO Capital).






    9-23-13

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    The Best Hidden Features in iOS 7 that you should know about



    1. Change Text Size

    iOS 7 gives you the ability to adjust the font size across apps. The feature currently works with apps that support Dynamic Type. So it will work with the stock iOS apps and some of the apps that have been updated for iOS 7.

    To adjust the font size, launch the Settings app and navigate to General > Text Size and drag the slider to adjust the font size. You will see the font size on the screen change in real-time, which should help you adjust the font size based on your preference.





    2. Block Calls and Messages

    You can finally block voice calls, FaceTime calls and messages from a number or Contact in iOS 7.

    You can block a number or contact by tapping on the Block this Caller option in the Contacts card, which can be accessed from the Phone app, FaceTime app, or the Messages app. You can also add a contact to the block list via the Settings app by navigating to:

    Settings > Phone > Blocked
    Settings > Messages > Blocked
    Settings > FaceTime > Blocked

    Check this post for more details.






    3. Continuous Shooting mode

    iPhone 5s camera comes with a cool Burst mode feature, that allows you to take 10 photos per second. It is possible due to the new image signal processor included in iPhone 5s’ A7 chip.

    If you’ve an older iOS device, then one little known new feature is the Continuous shooting mode, which gives you the ability to shoot photos continuously by long pressing the shutter button.

    To see the new mode in action, just open iOS 7 Camera app and long tap the shutter button. You’ll see that iOS starts shooting and saving images to the Camera roll.





    4. Better Do Not Disturb

    Do Not Disturb’ was one of my favorite iOS 6 features. But it didn’t meet all our requirements as the incoming calls and notifications were silenced only when the iPhone is locked. In iOS 6, Apple assumed that when we’re using your iPhone, we’re fine to be disturbed by calls and notifications.

    That’s not always the case, there are times when we don’t want to be disturbed and want to silence notifications and calls, say while we’re writing an important email or watching a video or maybe even while playing a game.

    In iOS 7 you can finally silence incoming calls and notifications even when the iPhone is unlocked. You don’t need to use guided access as a workaround.

    To silence incoming calls and notifications while the iPhone is either locked or unlocked, launch the Settings app and navigate to Do Not Disturb, and select Always under Silence.





    5. Frequent Locations

    You may have noticed that Notification Center is completely revamped in iOS 7. It includes a new tab called Today that displays summary of the day’s events—such as the weather forecast, appointments, birthdays, stock quotes, and even a quick summary of what’s coming up tomorrow. It also displays the traffic conditions for your commute (iPhone 4S or later).

    If you’re wondering how your iPhone knows where you frequently visit, then there is a hidden settings called Frequent Locations. It allows your iPhone to learn places you frequently visit.

    It is enabled by default. If you want to disable it, launch the Settings app and navigate to Settings > Privacy > Location Services -> System Services -> Frequent Locations > Frequent Locations On/Off toggle.





    6. Dynamic Wallpapers

    iOS 7 has an all-new look, and to go with the new look, there are new colorful wallpapers as well. But there’s also a whole new category of wallpapers that bring subtle animations to the home and the lock screen.

    These wallpapers are called “Dynamic Wallpapers” and are almost as big a change as the time Apple allowed users to set their own home screen wallpapers in iOS 4.

    Check out this post to find out how to set Dynamic Wallpapers.





    7. Parallax Effect

    One of the coolest features of iOS 7 has to be the parallax effect.

    Apple’s vision for realism in interfaces was finally seen with iOS 7, where UI elements lived in layers at different depths along the z-axis, and reacted to motion differently, creating a parallax effect where objects closer to the eye move faster than ones that are farther away.

    You’ll can see parallax not just on the home screen or in Apple apps, but even in third-party apps, since Apple’s opening up those APIs as a part of the iOS 7 SDK.

    Apple’s clearly not given up on realism in interfaces (often called skeuomorphism) with iOS 7, just that they’ve moved on from fake leather and linen textures to 3D UI elements.

    In case you are not aware, you can disable the Parallax effect by enabling the Reduce Motion toggle in the Settings app (navigate to Settings > Accessibility > Reduce Motion, tap on the On/Off toggle to turn it on).





    8. Turn Settings On or Off Using Siri

    Siri has received major overhaul, and officially out of beta with the iOS 7 release.

    One of the coolest new features that has been added to Siri, is the ability to turn settings on or off with voice commands using Siri. You can turn settings on or off, like Airplane Mode, Bluetooth, Do Not Disturb, and Accessibility.

    For example: to turn on Bluetooth, launch Siri and just say “Turn on Bluetooth,” if it is already enabled, Siri will let you know that Bluetooth is already turned on or it will turn it on for you.





    9. Background Updates

    One of the most painful things prior to iOS 7 was to manually install app updates. That has been addressed by a new feature called Background App Updates, which will keep the apps up to date.

    To enable this launch the Settings app, scroll down to iTunes & App Store, and tap on the On/Off toggle for Updates under Automatic Downloads to enable background updates.

    This will update the apps in the background when you’re connected to a Wi-Fi network. If have unlimited data plan then you could also enable the Use Mobile Data toggle to enable background app updates over cellular network.





    10. Background App Refresh

    One of the features of iOS 7′s smarter multitasking feature is Background App Refresh, this feature allows allows apps to refresh their content when on Wi-Fi or a mobile network, or use Location Services, in the background.

    When Background App Refresh is on, apps that take advantage of this feature can refresh themselves in the background, so you get to see the latest content when you relaunch the app offering a much better user experience. For example, an app can check if new content is available and download the updates, or retrieve the updated content in the background when it receives a push notification, so the new content is ready for viewing when you launch the app. Apps can also schedule background refreshing based on your location.

    iOS will also notice your pattern of usage for app such as such the Facebook app, which you use constantly throughout the day and provide it with frequent background cycles so it can stay up to date. iOS also learns when the device is typically inactive, such as during the night when you’re sleeping, to reduce update frequency when the device not used.

    It is enabled by default. You can turn it off by launching the Settings app and navigating to Settings > General > Background App Refresh.

    If you turn off Background App Refresh then no app will be able to update in the background. Alternatively, you can allow only some apps to update in the background.





    11. Gestures

    iOS 7 comes with an all-new flattened interface, but another part of the changed interface that hasn’t been talked about much is the importance given to gestures.

    It includes a number of new gestures that let you do things a lot faster, which are not very obvious such as:

    The swipe from the left edge towards the right in Mail, Notes, Settings, Messages etc. to go back one screen.
    A swipe down from the top half of the home screen brings up the new Spotlight search interface.






    Swipe from the left edge in Safari to go back one page and swipe from the right edge in Safari to go forward.
    Drag a tab towards the left in the new Safari tab view to close a tab.
    Switch between adjacent Notification Center tabs by swiping horizontally
    A swipe from right to left brings up the “Trash” and “More” options while in the mail list view. Tapping on more lets you reply, forward, flag, mark as read, mark as junk or move the message.
    Swipe right from anywhere on the screen to unlock your device.
    In the Photos app, you can long tap on a thumbnail to view a larger preview. As you slide your finger over the list, you’ll see the preview update for the thumbnail under your finger.


    12. Camera App with new Square mode and Real-time filters

    iOS 7′s Camera comes with a new mode called Square, which as the name suggests allows you to take Instagram-like square photos. To access the Square mode, launch the Camera app and swipe on the shutter button from right to left to switch the Square mode.




    The Camera app also includes real-time filters that can be accessed by tapping on the button to the right of the shutter button. When you tap on the filters button/tile, it shows you real-time filter effects such as Mono, Tonal, Noir, Fade, Chrome, Process, Transfer and Instant in tile format. Tap on the one you like and then tap the shutter button to take the photo with the filter effect.

    You also have the option to apply the filters to a photo that has already been taken using the Editing feature.




    13. Control Center Access

    iOS 7 includes an all-new Control Center that gives you quick access to controls and apps from anywhere in the iOS. You can access it by swiping up from the buttom on the Lock screen, Home screen or even apps.

    However, if you don’t want someone to access it from the Lock screen, you can disable it. Launch the Settings app, tap on Control Center and then tap on the On/Off toggle to turn off access to Control Center on the Lock Screen.




    14. Unlimited Apps in Folders

    In case you are not aware, you can now add an unlimited number of apps in a folder and are no longer limited to just 12 apps (iPhone 5).

    You can add up to 9 apps in each folder page, and can access the apps on other folder pages with a swipe, just like the Home screen pages. The ability to add unlimited apps should greatly reduce the clutter on the Home screen, and allow you organize all your apps in just 1 or 2 Home screens.




    15. Kill an App with a Swipe

    When you double press the Home button to access the multitasking tray/app switcher, you have probably noticed the all-new card-based interface quite similar to the tab switching interface in mobile Safari. It displays the preview of the app you are running along with the logo of the app.

    You can kill an app running in the background by swiping up on the card. It’s a lot easier than the cumbersome method of tapping and holding on the app icon till it goes into wiggle mode and tap on the x button to kill an app. You can close up to 3 apps at a time from the app switcher.







    9-23-13

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