Trending February 2024 # Photoful Brings Elements Of Ios 7’S Photo App To Ios 6 # Suggested March 2024 # Top 10 Popular

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Every time someone writes about the great new look or awesome features that we will see in iOS 7, I get all giddy just thinking about it. I chose not to download the beta because I am the kind of person who actually likes to wait until Christmas morning to open gifts. I don’t want to spoil the surprise.

Every time someone writes about the great new look or awesome features that we will see in iOS 7, I get all giddy just thinking about it. I chose not to download the beta because I am the kind of person who actually likes to wait until Christmas morning to open gifts. I don’t want to spoil the surprise.

Just the same, I’m really exited about some of the new features that are heading to my iPhone with iOS 7.  Some of the features I’m looking forward to the most are the changes to Apple’s native Photos app.


If you compare the screenshots of this app with screenshots of the changes to the Photos app in iOS 7, you’ll see just how similar they are. Pictures are divided out by dates instead of lumped together in one ugly mass.

The background is a nice clean white with gray font. To see your sets of photos in smaller lists, pinch to zoom out. This feature will be available in iOS 7. This will make more room on the screen for you to scroll through days. Tap on a photo to view it more closely. In this view, you will see images in a blog roll style, scrolling up or down to see the next picture. Tap the picture again to edit or share the image.

To see a list of all labeled albums, swipe the screen from left to right. Your photo sets will be listed by month in one section and by album name in another section.

You can see a list of tagged photos by tapping the icon at the top of the screen. This will show a tiny thumbnail of a handful of the images with the tag’s title overlaid on top.

To select a group of photos in one set, tap the check mark at the top next to the album’s title. You can also select images individually or drag your finger across the screen to select as many as you want. This is also a feature that will be available in iOS 7.

App Use

When you first open the app, it will populate all images from your photo library. Unfortunately, it does not grab images from your Photo Stream. Once populated, you will immediately be able to see all of your pictures listed by the date that they were taken. You can then rename the set for that date. If you have a group of pictures that you took during your trip to Disneyland, you can give the set a name. The city and state will stay listed.

To further organize your images, add tags. I have a tag for my cat, my old man, my bands, and my family. There is a list of tags that you can choose from, or you can create your own.

You can add tags individually by tapping the check mark on a photo. You can also select groups that are in one set by tapping the check mark next to the set’s title. If you have a group of photos in a row or two, touch and drag your finger across the screen to grab them all. After you’ve selected as many images as you want, tap the tag icon at the top right of the screen to add the hash tag.

After images have been tagged, you can see them in a group. This circumvents the problem of not being able to organize images if the event covers more than one day. For example, if you took a two-day trip to Disneyland, you could select all photos related and give it a tag so that you can go directly to the set of pictures covering all days.

After you’ve organized your sets, start editing images. Tap an image that you want to see closer. If you don’t like it, swipe to the left to delete it. If you like it, but want to adjust the lighting or add filters, tap the “Edit” button. You can enhance the image by adding HD effects, illumination, or give it a quick color fix. You can then add one of 13 different effects to change the look of the photo. You can also create a false focus or tilt shift effect, crop the photo, change the orientation, and fine tune the brightness and contrast. Tapping the Revisions button at the top of the editing screen and selecting “Original” can remove all changes.

You can share images in mass quantities by selecting them in the manner mentioned above and then selecting the “Share” button. This is an extremely useful feature because it makes it easy to send large groups of pictures to Facebook, Twitter or Instagram. You can also send images through iMessage or email. If you are sharing more than three photos, you can send them as a link instead of bogging down everyone’s Internet with giant email files.

Photoful is also connected to Sincerely so you can make postcards out of any of your photos with just a few taps. You can add a personal message and select an address from your contacts list and have the postcard sent out directly.

The Good

There are so many good things about this app that it is difficult to think of the best. My favorite features are the album organization, the tagging abilities, and easy selecting of multiple images. I especially like being able to send a link to someone through email of my pictures so that I don’t have to worry about how big the image files are.

The Bad

I’d like to be able to organize my sets manually. That way, if I have a multi-day trip, I can put all photos from those sets into one album. I also have sets that include multiple events that I’d like to be able to split up. For example, I spent the day at the river and played a show at night. Since this happened on the same day, the set includes both events. I would like to be able to separate the two.

[UPDATE] I was wrong about not being able to split or combine albums. Thanks to Jeff over at Photoful for showing me how to do it. In his own words, “When you select photos check out the ‘Move here’ and ,New album’ buttons that appear. With them, you can quickly split one day into two (or more) and combine multiple days in a snap.”


This app is available for free. It is highly valuable for iOS users that have more than 40 pictures in their camera roll. It is especially valuable for those of you who don’t plan on upgrading to iOS 7 this Fall.


Photoful is an excellent app that is well designed and offers many of the features that the current version of the native Photos app does not. Anyone not using iOS 7 should download this app if they are looking for a way to reorganize their massive amount of photos. That means most of you.

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Ios 7: The Ultimate Clock App Guide

The stock Clock app featured in iOS 7 is the central hub for managing anything that has to do with time on your iOS device. The app is basically four different applications combined into a single app interface.

You’ll find tabs for the World Clock, Alarm, Stopwatch, and Timer at the bottom of the stock Clock app interface. Each tab is capable of working independently of the other tabs; for example, I can run a timer and a stopwatch simultaneously.

That at all being said, the stock Clock app is still a very basic stock application. Please check out the table of contents below for each section pertaining to the features found in iOS 7’s Clock app.

Table of contents


One of the biggest changes that you’ll notice when comparing the Clock app found in iOS 7 to earlier versions, is the fact that the icon for the app is now live. This means that the analogue time featured on the app icon reflects the actual time on the device, and if you look closely, you can see the hands moving accordingly. It’s entirely possible to tell the current time by looking at the stock Clock app icon.

The clock app icon animates in iOS 7

World Clock

The first tab that you’ll find at the bottom of the stock Clock app is the World Clock tab. World clocks are useful, because they let you keep tabs on the times in other areas of the planet. The World Clock tab contains a list of all of the clocks that you have added to your device. You can easily add, modify or remove any of the clocks featured in the World Clock tab.

The World Clock tab in the stock Clock app

There are literally hundreds of locations that can be easily added to the World Clock tab by tapping the ‘+’ button found in the upper right-hand corner of the screen. You can add a seemingly limitless amount of clocks to the World Clock tab, although the app is smart enough not to allow duplicates of the same location. All of the major locations in the world can be found, but there are plenty of obscure locations missing from the list.

Characteristics of a world clock

On the left-hand side of the clock, you’ll find the name of the location (city) in large letters. Beneath the name of the city lies a time reference that makes it possible to see how the time in a specific location compares to the time in your current location. For example, you may see Today, 3 hours behind for the city of Los Angeles if you are based in New York. You’d also see Tomorrow, 13 hours ahead if you have a clock for Tokyo, because it’s a day later in Tokyo, and it’s 13 hours ahead of New York.

To the right of the location and current time references lies a large digital or analog clock. These clocks contain the time for the corresponding location. You can switch between the digital and analogue clock varieties by tapping once on any of the clocks.

Analogue versus digital world clocks

If you’re using standard AM/PM time and not 24-hour time, you’ll see an AM/PM indicator to the right of the digital clock. For the analogue clocks you’ll notice a dark or light clock interface to denote the time of day. This is done because analogue clocks lack the ability to differentiate time of day like digital clocks.

Adding a new world clock

Adding a new world clock to the stock Clock app is about as easy as it gets. Simply tap the ‘+’ button in the upper right-hand corner of the interface, and scroll through the list of available locations.

Adding a new world clock

Editing and deleting clocks

The final available function to be found in the World Clock tab is the edit mode. Editing clocks can be accomplished by tapping the Edit button in the upper left-hand corner of the interface.

Using drag handles to rearrange clocks

While in edit mode, you can then use the drag handles to the right of each individual clock to rearrange your list of clocks as desired, or use the red ‘-‘ button to the right of each individual clock to delete a clock. Once you are finished editing the clocks, tap the Done button in the upper left-hand corner to exit edit mode.

Deleting a world clock


The Alarm tab lets users add multiple alarms, delete alarms, rearrange alarms, etc. You can add an endless number of alarms to your Alarm tab by using the ‘+’ button in the upper right-hand corner of the interface. Once an alarm is added and enabled, you will notice an alarm clock icon appear in the status bar.

Alarms can be customized to fit your needs

Many people have replaced standalone hardware alarm clocks with the alarm clock found inside of the stock Clock app. It’s a reliable way to ensure that you awaken by a certain time, although there have been several occurrences in the past where bugs have prevented alarms from sounding during special circumstances.

Characteristics of an alarm

Alarm clocks in iOS are designed to wake you up in a fail-proof way. This means that they should not be influenced by volume settings, mute settings, or even Do Not Disturb settings. You should be able to rest easy and know that your alarm will sound at the time you designate it for.

Each alarm features the time for the alarm, a toggle switch for enabling or disabling the alarm, a label, and any repeat options, if enabled. All of these elements can be seen when entering the main Alarm tab.

Enabled alarms feature dark text on a bright white background and a toggle that is switched to the right-hand side. You can tell when a toggle is enabled, because the left side of the toggle features a neon green hue.

Enabling an Alarm in the stock Clock app

Disabled alarms feature a toggle that is switched to the left-hand side and a grey background with grey text. Disabled alarms tend to blend in with the rest of the interface.

Alarms are sorted based on time

The alarms appearing within the Alarm tab are sorted by time, with the earliest time listed first. When adding an alarm, it is enable by default and placed in the order that it belongs based on time.

Adding an alarm

A new alarm can be added by using the ‘+’ button found in the upper right-hand corner of the Alarm tab. The clock interface at the top of the Add Alarm page allows you to scroll through the hours, minutes, and AM/PM indicator if using a non-24 hour clock setup.

Beneath the time scroller lies four additional options for customizing the way the alarm looks and operates. There’s a repeat option that lets you repeat an alarm on certain days. A single day or multiple days can be selected if you wish for the alarm to repeat for more than one day.

Adding a new alarm

Under the repeat section, you’ll find a panel for adding a label to your alarm clock. Labels let you quickly identify the purpose of an alarm, and they are also handy for referencing certain alarms through Siri voice commands.

Siri knows that I have an alarm clock named ‘Cat’

The default label for an alarm is ‘Alarm,’ but this can be changed to state whatever you want the label to say. It’s a good practice to label your alarms something that can be easily referenced.

A 1:30 alarm with a ‘Podcasting’ label that repeats each day

After the label section lies the sound panel. Here, you can select from any song contained in your Music app library, ringtones, or choose to omit a tone altogether. The Music apps songs can be from artists, albums, playlists, etc. Any song, even if it stored in iCloud via iTunes Match, can be added as an alarm sound.

The last option available when adding an alarm is the snooze toggle. Enabling this toggle allows you to snooze alarms after they sound. Snooze can be enabled by tapping the snooze button on the screen, or by using the physical sleep, or volume buttons on your device. Snoozed alarms will wait an additional nine minutes before sounding again.

With the snooze toggle enabled, you get a snooze option on the alarm pop-up

If you happen to be on the Lock screen when an alarm is snoozed, you’ll be provided with a handy countdown timer that shows how much time needs to elapse before the alarm sounds again.

The snooze interface on the Lock screen provides a countdown timer

Once you complete your changes, you’ll need to tap the Save button in the upper right-hand corner of the Add Alarm interface to save your changes.

Editing and deleting alarms

To edit any of the settings pertaining to an individual alarm, you’ll need to tap the Edit button located in the upper left-hand corner of the Alarm tab. Once you enter edit mode, tap on the alarm that you wish to change, and alter any of its settings. Once you are finished editing, tap the Save button in the upper right-hand corner of the interface.

Editing an alarm

Deleting alarms can be done in one of two ways. The easiest way to delete an alarm is to go into edit mode using the Edit button in the upper left-hand corner, tap the red ‘-‘ button next to the alarm you wish to delete, and tap the delete button that appears.

Deleting an alarm using the ‘-‘ button

The second way to delete an alarm is to enter edit mode, tap on the alarm you wish to delete, and tap the delete button at the bottom of the screen.

Deleting an alarm from the individual alarm clock edit interface


The Stopwatch tab is a simple interface that allows you to track time on an incremental basis. The interface features a large stopwatch at the top of the screen and two buttons that lie below. The large main stopwatch is a culmination of the entire stopwatch duration, while a smaller stopwatch located in the upper right-hand corner contains the duration for the current lap only.

You can create a seemingly endless amount of laps using the stopwatch

The start button allows users to start and stop the stopwatch, and the button directly to its right pulls double-duty as a reset and lap button. When using the lap button, each lap is displayed below to allow users to track each lap time.


The last tab available in the stock Clock app is the Timer tab. The Timer tab lets you to create a countdown timer that’s as short as 1 minute long, as long as 23 hours and 59 seconds, or anywhere in-between. The timer can be changed using an hour and minute scroll interface that can be adjusted independently of one another.

Adding a new timer

Beneath the scroll interface, you’ll find a panel that allows you to choose a trigger action for when the timer ends. You can choose a ringtone, buy more ringtones, or choose a stop playing action. The stop playing action allows users to stop playing music from any now-playing app after the timer has fully elapsed. This is a little-known feature of the stock Clock app, and it’s one the I find the most useful when it’s bed time.

The bottom of the timer interface contains two buttons that look similar to the buttons featured in the Stopwatch tab. There’s a Start/Cancel button for starting or canceling the countdown timer, and a Pause/Resume button for pausing and resuming the timer.

The stock Clock app is deeply integrated with Siri, and allows users to perform any of the following actions using voice commands:


Wake me up tomorrow at 6am

Set an alarm for 4:30am

Wake me up in 7 hours

Change my 5:30 alarm to 5:45

Turn off my 7:30 alarm

Delete my 9:30 alarm

Turn off all my alarms


What time is it in Toronto?

What is today’s date?

What’s the date this Sunday?


Set the timer for five minutes

Show the timer

Pause the timer

Resume timer

Reset the timer

Stop timer

The Clock app lacks dedicated settings, but there are time and date related settings available

Inside of the Date & Time settings panel, you’ll find two toggles—one to enable 24-hour time, and another to set the clock automatically. If you disable the Set Automatically toggle, iOS lends the liberty to select a time zone using the Time Zone panel that lies beneath.

The stock Clock app isn’t the most robust stock application in Apple’s repertoire, but it’s certainly one of the most useful. It’s basically four applications rolled into one, and it’s a great way to perform any time-related functions in iOS. The stock Clock app has the privilege of being deeply integrated at a system level, which allows Siri to directly manipulate and/or interact with each tab.

Some Of The Best Jailbreak Tweaks For Ios 14’S Calculator App

While it’s wonderful that the iPhone comes standard with a native Calculator app, it leaves a lot to be desired when you compare it with several third-party alternatives.

If you’re jailbroken, then those concerns aren’t as pronounced. This is because of a handful of jailbreak tweaks that can improve the native Calculator app’s user experience.

With jailbreaking being such an important facet of what we do here at iDownloadBlog, it seemed appropriate for us to devise a list of what we believe are some of the best Calculator-centric jailbreak tweaks for pwned iOS 14 devices.

The best jailbreak tweaks for iOS 14’s Calculator app MathTeacher – FREE

MathTeacher is perhaps one of the most comprehensive all-in-one customization tweaks for the native Calculator app that we’ve ever seen in the jailbreak community.

This tweak comes standard with all the things you probably want, including a display for the math you’re entering, appearance customizations, and more.

You can learn all about what’s possible with MathTeacher in our full review post.

PerfectCalc – FREE

One of my primary pet peeves with the native iPhone’s native Calculator app is that there’s no way to see the math you’re entering before you tap on the “=“ button. This means you can easily input an incorrect number before receiving the mathematical output without even knowing it.

PerfectCalc is a useful extension for the Calculator app on pwned iOS 14 devices that lets you see all math you’ve entered before tapping on the “=“ button, so it greatly reduces the risk of user error.

You can read all about PerfectCalc and how it works in our full review post.

SoftCalc – FREE

If you’re one to enjoy colorization, then SoftCalc could be a great add-on for you because it lets you customize background colors, text colors, and other attributes of the Calculator app to your liking.

Whether you like setting your own custom colors, making the buttons square, hiding the Status Bar, or something else, this tweak has a little of everything for everyone to enjoy.

You can read all about SoftCalc in our full review post.

EinsteinVibes – FREE

Love haptic feedback? If so, then you’ll love a free jailbreak tweak dubbed EinsteinVibes.

With EinsteinVibes, you can feel subtle haptic feedback whenever you tap on any of the Calculator app interface’s buttons.

You can read all about EinsteinVibes in our full review post.

Diginetic – FREE

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Sometimes you want unfettered access to your Calculator app from anywhere, perhaps even without opening the app.

Diginetic is a tweak that can help you accomplish this, as it can easily summon either a dedicated Calculator or Phone Dialer interface on demand with a simple gesture.

You can read all about Diginetic and how it works in our full review post.

CalcBrighter – FREE

CalcBrighter is a free jailbreak tweak that offers a substantially brighter display when operating the Calculator app.

Upon launching the Calculator app, CalcBrighter cranks your display brightness to its max to ensure you see the interface as effectively as possible. It looks and works the best on OLED-equipped handsets.

You can learn all about CalcBrighter, including where you can get it from, in our full review post.

CalculatorHistory – FREE

It would be nice if the native Calculator app displayed some sort of running history of your math problems, but thanks to an overly-simplified interface by Apple, that isn’t the case.

CalculatorHistory is a free jailbreak tweak that lets users access a running history of their Calculator app’s mathematical operations. This includes time stamps and the answers to those operations.

You can learn all about CalculatorHistory in our full review post.


Sometimes you just want to access the native Calculator on your iPhone without launching the app, and CCCalc makes this possible.

This simple tweak augments the Calculator module in the Control Center interface so that it displays a small Calculator instead of jolting you straight to the Calculator app.

You can learn more about CCCalc and how it works in our full review post.


While we wish we could recommend even more jailbreak tweaks for boosting your iPhone-centric Calculator app usage, that’s all we’ve got for now. But as always, we’ll continue to share additional tweaks as they’re released.

For more jailbreak tweak roundups, try these:

Focus Brings Beautiful Time Management To Ios And Apple Watch

Perhaps my biggest productivity hindrance is time management. If I’m able to set aside time to focus on a task without distraction and stick with it to completion, my productivity levels exponentiate. Getting to that point, however, can be difficult and requires an incredible amount of self control. Focus is an app I picked recently that helps to both manage time and concentrate on the task at hand. It’s compatible with iPhone, iPad, Apple Watch, and, soon, Mac as well, and I have a full review below.


In actuality, Focus performs a very simple task of segmenting your time into basic allotments for working and taking breaks. By default, a task is carried out for 25 minutes before a 5-minute break is taken. This can be changed to better suit your preference, and exceptions can be easily made by pausing the timer or extending it by a few minutes when your creativity streak can’t be interrupted. Tasks can be added in a checklist-like manner and removed as they are completed, and swiping right on any task will start a timer.

Focus is crafted to help users concentrate on tasks and get them done quickly while still remembering to take breaks for resting eyes, stretching legs, grabbing some water, or refilling a coffee cup. While many of us tend to dismiss the idea of needing an app for that, I’ve personally found it nearly impossible to consistently take regular breaks without being reminded by technology to do so.

The four tabs in Focus display a task list, the current session timer, an overview of your past session activity, and various app settings. Your current sessions and task list are synced between devices using iCloud, so you can begin a session on your iPad and pause or extend it from your Apple Watch. Once the Mac app is debuted, it will integrate with the iOS app in the same way, creating seamless experience among Apple devices.


The user interface of Focus’s iOS app is minimalistic on all three of its currently supported devices, which makes initiating a session effortless. The app is beautifully designed and incredibly easy to use, which is vital in an app purposes to help users work more efficiently. Focus does an excellent job of displaying what’s important while still allowing numbers people to view statistics from previous sessions to get an idea of how Focus has increased their productivity over time.

On Apple Watch, the app remains easily glanceable, showing the current session timer and the number of sessions and tasks completed in the current day. Tapping on the session timer will pause and resume sessions, and firmly pressing brings up the options to reset, skip, and add 5 minutes to the current session. The entire UI is based on circles, which keeps the design consistent and attractive while still getting the information across.

Additionally, Focus has a utilitarian Notification Center widget that enables quite a bit of control without needing to open the app. It, too, is simple and straightforward, allowing users to get in and get out with no fuss, and its footprint takes very little room from Notification Center’s Today view.


I’ve tried several apps that serve a similar purpose, and Focus is the best time management app I’ve found so far. Its clean, straightforward design empowers users in a way that few apps do by leaving out unnecessary, cluttering elements and getting straight to the point in an elegant way.

Once a focus session has begun, the app simply counts down silently while you work, sending an alert when it’s time for a break. Notifications are interactive, so some actions can be executed without opening the app, and Apple Watch notifications display even more options.

Essentially, Focus is geared toward enabling users to concentrate on the task at hand while still making time for short breaks to clear the mind and stimulate creativity for when it’s time to continue working. It’s a task manager and a time manager in one app, integrating the two in a way that makes clearing your to-do list a breeze, and it’s a must-have for anyone who finds themselves easily getting distracted or forgetting to take occasional breaks. Focus is priced at $4.99 in the App Store for iPhone, iPad, and Apple Watch, with a Mac app coming soon.

7 Best Ios Emulators For Pc: Run Ios Apps On Windows & Mac

iOS emulators are programs that replicate the hardware of an iPhone on other operating systems. It helps you to run and test iOS apps on Windows PC or Mac devices. They are useful for app developers who want to know how a specific app will appear and function on the iPhone and iPad. With the help of iOS emulator software, you can play classic games, run iOS-specific software, and check the look of the app Apple’s design, interface, and some limited functionality.

These solutions make it possible for iOS applications to be used on different operating systems, such as Android and Windows. Here is a handpicked list of some best iOS emulators, selected after extensive research of about 50+ emulators.

BEST iOS Emulators to run Apps 1) Xamarin TestFlight – Best Windows Emulator to run iOS Apps

Xamarin TestFlight is an authentic iOS emulator to beta test iOS applications with Visual Studio Enterprise on Windows. It enables you to run iOS apps on Windows PC and airplay the content from iPhone to Mac. This emulator software previously belonged to Microsoft and is currently owned by Apple.

Key Features:

The Xamarin TestFlight features a variety of options such as rotate, shake, or invoke other states.

It offers a step-by-step instruction guide to generating a new profile.

TestFlight supports iOS apps and devices, including iPad, Mac, tvOS, watchOS, and iMessage.

👍 Pros 👎 Cons

Apple-certified and excellent for developers and professional use. The setup is quite tricky and technical, with a lot of documentation.

You can test up to 100 apps, internally or externally. The Xamarin TestFlight does not support applications below iOS 8.0 or older versions.

It allows you to test multiple builds.

It allows you to have high-quality, well-tested apps in the App Store

Key Specs:

Free Trial: Basic Life time Free version

2) iPadian – Best for Providing a real iPad interface

iPadian is a simple, easy-to-use, useful iOS simulator designed for Windows operating systems. It creates an impression of using the iOS so that you can look and feel the difference between Android and iOS. iPadian programming lets you replicate the interface of iOS on your windows computer. The software comes with various functions, including social media widgets, an easy-to-access sidebar for the Application Store, iMessage, and Siri.

Key Features:

It helps for access to Siri, WatchOS, TvOS, and the App Store

This iOS emulator imitates the appearance, design, or basic features of an Apple device

Works best with Facebook, Spotify, Tiktok, WhatsApp, Crossy road, Instagram, and more.

👍 Pros 👎 Cons

This iOS simulator gives you access to over 300 apps. To use the iPadian program, you are required to install Adobe Air on the PC.

It offers various customization options with a quick access sidebar You can run this app that was designed especially for the iPadian simulator.

It lets you run some well-known and influential iPhone or iPad apps right on your desktop.

Key Specs:

Free Trial: No

3) Xcode – Best Mac-based app development and testing software

Xcode is Apple’s integrated development environment (IDE) that you use to build apps for Apple products, which include iPad, iPhone, Apple Watch, and Mac. This iOS emulator delivers tools to manage the entire application development workflow, from creating the App for testing, optimizing, and submitting it to the Apple Store.

Key Features:

XCode’s interface integrates code editing, user interface design, asset management, testing, and debugging.

It provides smarter code completion, and additional dynamic snippets will quickly get you the code you want.

Xcode detects an error, and the source code editor highlights the mistake and offers a possible solution to fix it.

👍 Pros 👎 Cons

It performs exceptionally well even on older Mac devices. Works only on Mac as Safari is only available on Mac

The web pages and even single-page applications will work faultlessly. You cannot use other browsers to debug.

Configure workflows to suit your development process

It shows live status indicators that allow you to filter by the build tasks you want to monitor.

Key Specs:

Free Trial: Yes, Lifetime free Basic version for Apple users.

4) chúng tôi – Best for network traffic monitoring

Key Features: has an extensive portfolio of high-profile clients.

You can upload your app through our website or API

It allows you to track and audit usage by agents and fine-tune access controls and permissions.

It provides easy access to network traffic, debugs logs, and video recordings.

You can view the remote device in action to quickly diagnose any problems.

👍 Pros 👎 Cons

Window users can track their embedded and uploaded content usage. The free trial is limited to one concurrent user and 100 minutes of use

It easily accesses network traffic, debug logs, and video recordings. It is not an ideal simulator for playing games.

You can upload your app through our website or API

Get insightful analytics on session times, conversion rates, and many more related to your App.

Key Specs:

Free Trial: Yes, but only for 1 concurrent session and 100 minutes per month.

5) Corellium – Best Browser-based emulator to run iOS Apps

Corellium is a premium iOS emulator to run and test iOS applications. It helps application developers and security teams to create, test, and secure mobile and IoT apps, hardware, and firmware, through the power of Arm virtualization. It is one of the best iOS emulators, which security researchers primarily use to emulate an iOS device in the browser.

Key Features:

Corellium software is offered as a cloud service and as an on-site device.

Browse the device filesystem directly from our UI.

You can connect to iOS devices via multiple options, including g XCode or libimobile script.

You can also use an HTTP proxy/monitor, like Burp or Charles Proxy.

👍 Pros 👎 Cons

It offers Easy integration with Xcode, Frida, Android Studio, and Burp Suite It is not easy to use, and setting it up is a challenging & complicated task.

You can connect with the virtual device to standard debug tools like GDB and IDA and run scripts.

It also allows you to use your favorite HTTP proxy/monitor, like Burp or Charles Proxy.

Key Specs:

Free Trial: Yes- On request

6) Smartface – Best for Developing iOS apps with a single codebase

Key Features:

It enables you to develop your app’s user interface with the intuitive WYSIWYG design editor with auto code generation.

You can develop high-quality native iOS and Android apps with a single codebase.

It allows you to instantly preview your app on an actual or virtual device.

Smartface browser emulator and simulator support all frameworks such as Kotlin, Objective-C, Swift, React Native, Ionic, Cordova, and many more.

👍 Pros 👎 Cons

It helps you to develop high-quality native iOS and Android apps with a single codebase. You need to purchase the premium plan or license to continue using the emulator after the trial ends.

You can develop the user interface of your iOS app with the intuitive WYSIWYG design editor. The emulator does not support Bluetooth.

Provides single Codebase and Unification

Instant Preview and Deployment

Key Specs:

Free Trial: Yes, 15 days.

7) RunThatApp – Best For hosting your app anywhere and on any device

RunThatApp is a cloud-based iOS emulator for Android smartphones. Through RunThatApp, you can host your App from anywhere, with any device having a standard browser that can run your iPhone App. RunThatApp enables you to run your mobile applications smoothly in any browser enabling the users to test and promote the apps.

Key Features:

RunThatApp enables the support person and the customer to interact with the same running instance of the App.

It allows you to beta test, demos your app, and submit feedback.

It is designed to work on every device, every smartphone, every tablet, and with a modern browser.

An Android phone user can run your iOS app, and an iOS user can run Android Apps.

👍 Pros 👎 Cons

RunThatApp can run Apple iOS 10.3 and older Android Apps. RunThatApp is not free to use. You need to purchase a paid plan.

It does not require any plugins, Java, or special software to run the App. The basic version offers only a few features.

It has the actual app-casting technology that enables smooth multiple shared user collaboration.

Key Specs:

Free Trial: No- But offers Demo.

8) Delta Emulator – Best for easy navigation & storing cheat codes.

Delta is one of the best iOS emulators that offers easy controls and also allows you to save cheat codes. With it, you can connect wireless PS4, Xbox One, and MFi controllers, as well as Bluetooth or wired keyboards.

Key Features:

Delta offers easy controls and saves cheat codes.

It supports a huge range of Nintendo consoles

Works with native iOS framework.

Controller Support

Delta Emulator enables iCloud sync.

You can customize the emulator skins that appear on your iPhone screen.

👍 Pros 👎 Cons

It allows you to save your games in any state. The free version does not offer many features.

Sync all your data to Google Drive or Dropbox for safekeeping.

The AltStore allows you to download an incredibly stable version of Delta.

Key Specs:

Free Trial: Free Basic Version

FAQ: ❓ What is an iOS emulator?

iOS emulators are programs that replicate the hardware of an iPhone on other operating systems. These emulators often test iPhone software on Windows or Mac computers. It also makes running and testing iOS apps on Windows PC or Mac devices easy.

🏅 What are the best iOS Emulators?

Here are the best iOS Emulators:





👉 What can you do with iOS Emulators?

Smartphone application developers often use iOS emulators to test iPhone-related software on Windows or Mac computers. With the help of iOS emulators, you can run a mobile app or your favorite mobile game like PUBG, game boy, or if you are a software or mobile applications developer, this emulator for iPhone will help in the testing of apps before launching them.

Camera+ 5.0 Is Out With Ios 7

If you’re an iPhone photography fan and follow me here on iDownloadBlog, chances are you’ve by now figured out that Taptaptap‘s Camera+ is my go-to photography application for the iPhone and iPad.

After failing to jump on the initial iOS 7 app update bus, the team has finally pushed a major update for the iPhone and iPod touch edition that includes substantial iOS 7-makeover along with the flattened app icon and a bunch – and I really mean a bunch – of new tools and filters.

Jump past the fold for the full reveal…

Here’s the old (left) vs new (right) app icon.

And here’s a nice app icon evolution video.

Camera+ version 5.0 includes new filters and controls for sharpening images, fixing exposure, changing the color temperature, the adjustable Soft Focus and Film Grain filters, the souped up brightness and contrast controls, the Clarity and Vibrance tools and lots more.

There’re even brand new crops that let you easily create iOS 7-style wallpapers!

I love the ability to straighten my photos (finally!), apply color/duotone tinting and use the exposure compensation and exposure lock controls separately of each other.

The official blog covers all of the changes in Camera+ 5 in excruciating detail so give it a read.

Here’s everything that’s new in Camera+ 5.

At the head of The Lab you’ll find Clarity Pro, which gives you adjustable Clarity and also adds a Vibrancy Boost adjustment which really brings out the life in your photos.

Easily tone your photos whatever color you please. Go just a tad to set a subtle mood, all-out to make a bold statement, or anything in-between. And if you’re having a hard time choosing a color, simply roll the dice to get a random one… will it come up lucky seven or snake eyes??

This takes the Tint adjustment and brings it to a whole other level. Try it. We’ll leave it at that.

Give your photos a beautiful, ethereal quality with Soft Focus. This one’s addictive so promise not to overuse it, ok?

For the look of analog film. Fully adjustable so you can get the exact look you want.

This can often be the answer to a photo that came out a bit blurry.

Soften harsh pics. Or go to the extreme to make the perfect iOS 7 wallpapers. More on this later… 😉

Take it down for a cool, faded look. Or crank it up to make your pics pop.

Easily enables you to make your pics look “warmer” or “cooler”. It can be used for a simple compensation, or turned way up for a bold look.

Photo overexposed? Underexposed? This is the fix.

Two classic photo adjustments. You’d think that not much needs to be said about these two… but we went out of our way to make them look really good.

Boost or cut the bright and/or dark parts of your photos. Compensate for imperfect lighting conditions, or go for an intense, artistic effect.

Top-off the perfect set of adjustments with a stylish Vignette. Not only can you put on a traditional dark one, you can also go light for an airy feel.

[iPhone 3GS users please note: The Lab requires some pretty intense processing and unfortunately, your meager phones aren’t fully up to the task. But instead of bolting The Lab door on you completely, we’ve given you access to the sections that didn’t melt our test phones. The 8 lucky phones that lived yielded Rotate & Tilt, Straighten, Tint, Duotone, Soft Focus, Saturation, Temperature, and Exposure.]

We’ve taken yet another pass at streamlining the shooting experience in Camera+. In Camera+ 5, we’ve split the exposure compensation and exposure lock controls so that you can have even easier access to each.

As mentioned earlier, Camera+ 5 enables you to make some very awesome iOS 7-style wallpapers. Here’s the ticket: Simply grab one of your favorite pics and take it to The Lab. Then crank the blur way up and add a touch of saturation. Apply one of the new iPhone wallpaper crops, and voilà… a nifty iOS 7 wallpaper is born!

We’ve renamed Effects to Filters and Borders to Frames. We’re letting you know so you can avoid that feeling you got when Bewitched switched Darrins and Rosanne switched Beckys on you without uttering a word.

Dozens of icons in the app have been redone and have the perfect look to go with iOS 7.

And the most obvious icon that changed for Camera+ 5 is the app icon itself. It was hard for us to let go of the old icon. But we came up with one that captures the essence of the longstanding Camera+ icon (albeit in abstract form), and fits like a glove on the first page of your home screen alongside all your other iOS 7 icons.

This new version of Camera+ for the iPhone and iPod touch is free for those who’ve previously purchased it.

Camera+ costs $1.99 in the App Store.

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