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Two iOS security researchers have found that Apple Inc.’s claim of protecting iPhone user privacy from tracking is not all it’s cracked up to be.

As detailed late Sunday by researchers Tommy Mysk and Tala Haj Bakry on Twitter, Apple is using a marker called “Direct Services Identifier” to track users. When users set up their iPhone, Apple asks them if they want to share analytical data with the company to help “develop its products and services.”

Users who agree are then assigned a DSID with Apple claiming that “none of the collected information identifies you personally.” One problem, though: That statement is not accurate.

The researchers found that the DSID assigned to a user’s iCloud account does contain personally identifiable information, including their names, emails and any data in their iCloud account. To prove their theory, they demonstrated that Apple uses the DSID to uniquely identify DSID accounts with personal information directly alongside the number.

The same supposedly anonymous DISD is also linked to the Apple App Store, meaning that detailed behavioral information, the same information Apple claims is private, is also shared back to Apple and is personally identifiable.

“Knowing the DSID is like knowing your name. It’s one-to-one to your identity,” Mysk told Gizmodo. “All these detailed analytics are going to be linked directly to you. And that’s a problem because there’s no way to switch it off.”

The finding comes after it had previously found that Apple is tracking users even when tracking is turned off. Mysk and Bakry found that switching off analytics tracking and implementing other privacy settings had no obvious effect on Apple’s data collection: Tracking remained regardless of privacy settings.

There is some irony in Apple being found to be tracking users even when users opt out. Aside from its regular marketing messages about privacy, Apple is in a dispute with Meta Platforms Inc. over some of the same data.

Changes implemented in iOS 14 were heavily criticized by Meta, then known as Facebook, late last year, with the claim that the privacy changes were about “profit, not privacy.” The fact that Apple has seemingly excluded itself from the same rules and continues to extract data from users — even when they opt out — but doesn’t allow third-party apps to access similar data when users opt in, screams anticompetitive.

Apple’s legal standing will ultimately be tested in court. The earlier finding by Mysk and Bakry that Apple was tracking users even when they had turned off tracking is subject to a class action lawsuit.

Image: Marine Joyce/Wikimedia Commons

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Mon, 21 Nov 2022 19:27:00 -0600 en-US text/html https://siliconangle.com/2022/11/21/apple-found-tracking-personal-information-even-says-not/
Killexams : Apple's Biggest Weakness Is Being Exposed Apple's Biggest Weakness Is Being Exposed © Provided by The Motley Fool Apple's Biggest Weakness Is Being Exposed

Apple (NASDAQ: AAPL) is clamping down on the apps available on its App Store, potentially cutting off disruptive technology in the process. Coinbase (NASDAQ: COIN) recently saw this firsthand, and it highlights how devices with blockchain technology and security engrained could be a disruptive force on Apple's smartphone dominance. Travis Hoium and Jon Quast discuss the developments in the video below.

*Stock prices used were end-of-day prices on Dec. 6, 2022. The video was published on Dec. 12, 2022.

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Suzanne Frey, an executive at Alphabet, is a member of The Motley Fool's board of directors. Jon Quast has positions in Ethereum, Solana, and Starbucks. Travis Hoium has positions in Alphabet, Apple, Coinbase Global, Ethereum, and Solana. The Motley Fool has positions in and recommends Alphabet, Apple, Coinbase Global, Ethereum, Solana, and Starbucks. The Motley Fool recommends the following options: long March 2023 $120 calls on Apple, short January 2023 $92.50 puts on Starbucks, and short March 2023 $130 calls on Apple. The Motley Fool has a disclosure policy. Travis Hoium is an affiliate of The Motley Fool and may be compensated for promoting its services. If you choose to subscribe through their link they will earn some extra money that supports their channel. Their opinions remain their own and are unaffected by The Motley Fool. 

Mon, 12 Dec 2022 22:15:00 -0600 en-US text/html https://www.msn.com/en-us/money/news/apples-biggest-weakness-is-being-exposed/ar-AA15dyUw
Killexams : Is Apple About to Eat PayPal's Lunch? Is Apple About to Eat PayPal's Lunch? © Provided by The Motley Fool Is Apple About to Eat PayPal's Lunch?

The next time you're out shopping, don't be surprised if you see the person checking out in front of you using their iPhone to pay instead of a credit card.

Apple's (NASDAQ: AAPL) payment service, Apple Pay, saw a 52% year-over-year increase in adoption during November, according to data from Salesforce cited by Deutsche Bank analyst Bryan Keane. That was across both in-store proximity payments and online payments made through Apple devices.

That's bad news for PayPal Holdings (NASDAQ: PYPL) and other, more established, digital wallet services. Apple is rapidly taking market share, and its fintech aspirations could stymie the growth of its rivals.

Taking over payments

The data show a surprising story for Apple Pay adoption.

While the number of Apple Pay users was soaring, usage of PayPal and regular credit cards declined in November. While both of those methods have much larger user bases than Apple Pay for online and in-store transactions, respectively, this result signals that users are dropping older payment methods in favor of Apple Pay.

That said, PayPal is still the one to beat in online payments. Consumers used it for 16% of all e-commerce purchases. Apple Pay is far behind, used for just 5% of purchases.

PayPal has been rapidly expanding the functionality of its services over the last few years. It revealed a redesigned app and has focused on making its services ecosystem the center of its users' financial lives. On top of its core online payments service, it offers everything from cash management to bill payments to investing. All of this is designed to increase transactions per account.

To PayPal's credit, management says it's gaining share in e-commerce. However, in-store payments remain a bigger challenge for PayPal, which shifted from using QR codes to issuing physical debit cards for PayPal and Venmo. As consumers shift back to in-store purchases, that may drag on PayPal's results despite its efforts over the last two years to increase utility.

Apple's ability to make greater headway is currently limited due to Apple Pay remaining exclusive to Apple devices. But there's lots of room for Apple to expand.

Apple Financing

Apple pushed deeper into the financial services business recently, and that could become the next big growth driver for the company's services segment.

When Apple launched its "buy now, pay later" service this summer, it took another major step toward becoming a financial services company. Instead of outsourcing the lending and servicing of those point-of-sale loans to a third party, Apple is handling them in-house through a subsidiary, Apple Financing.

With the capability of running credit checks, making lending decisions, and servicing financial products in-house, Apple could become a full-fledged fintech company a la PayPal. With in-house capabilities, Apple can more easily expand its financial services globally without having to find and negotiate with local partners in every market it wants to enter. And the growing adoption of Apple Pay, as well as the expansion of the services offered in Apple's digital wallet, pose significant threats to the leading player in the space.

As the focus for Apple investors remains its device sales (particularly the iPhone), efforts like Apple Pay may not immediately get the recognition they are due. But the services segment remains a major source of profit growth for Apple, and fintech could be the next big industry it tackles. Considering PayPal is an $80 billion company unto itself, that's nothing for Apple investors to sneeze at.

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Adam Levy has positions in Apple and Salesforce. The Motley Fool has positions in and recommends Apple, PayPal, and Salesforce. The Motley Fool recommends the following options: long March 2023 $120 calls on Apple and short March 2023 $130 calls on Apple. The Motley Fool has a disclosure policy.

Mon, 12 Dec 2022 21:10:00 -0600 en-US text/html https://www.msn.com/en-us/money/topstocks/is-apple-about-to-eat-paypals-lunch/ar-AA15dw4H
Killexams : 10 Apple Privacy Problems That Might Surprise You

The Apple logo in front of a building

Apple wants you to know that it cares about your privacy. For years, the company has emblazoned billboards with catchy slogans about its robust data protection practices, criticized tech rivals for their misuse of users’ personal information, and made big pronouncements about how it shields users.

There’s no question that Apple handles your data with more care and respect than a lot of other tech companies. Unlike Google and Meta, parent company of Facebook and Instagram, Apple’s business doesn’t depend on mining and monetizing your data. But that doesn’t mean owning an iPhone spells perfect privacy. Apple harvest lots of personal information, often in ways that you might not expect if you buy into the company’s promise that “what happens on your iPhone, stays on your iPhone.” It uses that information for advertising, developing new products, and more.

Read more

Apple didn’t comment on the record for this story. Click through for 10 surprising ways that the company vacuums up your data and uses it for the company’s own ends.

Apple Appears to Track You Even With Its Own Privacy Settings Turned Off

A hand holding a tiny lock in front of the Apple logo

In November, security researchers from the software company Mysk took a look at the data iPhones send back to Apple. They found that the company collects analytics data on your use of the device even when you turn off the iPhone Analytics privacy setting.

That setting promises to “disable the sharing of Device Analytics altogether.” But in tests, the iPhone’s privacy controls didn’t have any effect on whether or not Apple’s apps harvest details about your behavior. The researchers later discovered that the data includes a unique string of letters and numbers which can identify you by name.

Shortly after Gizmodo published a story about the findings, an Apple user filed a class action lawsuit against the company. It’s been over a month, and Apple still hasn’t provided any information about the analytics problem.

Apple Collects Details About Every Single Thing You Do In the App Store

The App Store app on a phone

When the Mysk researchers examined the analytics data the iPhone collects, the data from the App Store was surprisingly detailed. And again, turning off the iPhone Analytics setting didn’t make a difference.

In the researchers’ test, the App Store harvested information about every single thing a user did in real time, including what you tapped on, which apps you search for, what ads you saw, and how long you looked at a given app and how you found it. The researchers said the digital store’s own app sent details about you and your device as well what kind of phone you used, your screen resolution, your keyboard languages, how you connected to the internet—notably, the kind of information commonly used for device fingerprinting.

The App Store might not sound particularly sensitive, but it depends on what apps you use. If you search for apps related to your religion, sexual orientation, or mental health issues, for example, then the data getting sent back to corporate servers can reveal intimate details about your life.

Gizmodo asked the researchers to examine other Apple apps. The Health and Wallet apps were more private, but Apple Music, Apple TV, Books, the iTunes Store, and Stocks all collected similar information.

You can get a glimpse at the data collection the tests found in this video.


The App Store on your iPhone is watching your every move

A Hidden Map of Everywhere You Go

The Maps app on an Apple Watch

Apple isn’t necessarily using your data for nefarious purposes, but it’s worth understanding what kind of information the company collects.

Take location data. Your iPhone uses location data for all kinds of useful features, like giving you driving directions or tagging and organizing your photos. What you might not realize is a lot of that data is being stored for later.

Open you iPhone settings, and then go to Privacy & Security > Location Services > System Services > Significant Locations. Here, you’ll find a record of your exact travel activity, as well as places you frequently go, like your home and work addresses.

Apple does provide fine-tuned controls to disable this data collection, and the company lays out information about how it uses location data in its privacy policies. Still, it demonstrates how detailed Apple’s default data harvesting is.

You Ask Your Apps Not to Track You, But Sometimes Apple Lets Them Do It Anyway

A giant hand sucking data out of figurines of people using a magnet.

Last year Apple rolled out a privacy setting called App Tracking Transparency, or ATT. You’ve seen it if you use an iPhone when apps ask for permission to track you.

ATT is a big deal. It had such a huge impact on the tech industry that it may have tilted TikTok’s war on Facebook in the Chinese app’s favor. But the setting itself only controls one specific piece of data. When you turn it on, your apps can’t collect an ID number called the IDFA, or Identifier for Advertisers. Apps aren’t supposed to sneak around and track you in other ways, but there’s little stopping them from a technical perspective. Apple says if it catches developers breaking that policy, their apps can be banned from the App Store.

But research has shown that Apple seems to be letting a lot of apps get away with tracking you anyway. Last year, a study found that turning on the setting made “no meaningful difference in third-party tracking activity.” Even after the study was published, Apple seemed slow to act.

The iPhone maker isn’t going to let big players like TikTok or Meta blatantly flaunt the rules, but so far the company’s enforcement efforts against smaller players seems lackluster. In other words, your iPhone may not be as private as Apple suggests.

Apple Collects Enough Data From Your Phone to Track the People You Hang Out With

Photo: SFIO CRACHO (Shutterstock)

A study from Trinity College Dublin examined Apple’s data collection last year and found, among other problems, that the company collects data that could be used to track the people you spend time with.

The research found that when you have WiFi on, you iPhone sends the Wifi MAC addresses of all the other devices on your network. If you have location services turned on, the data includes precise GPS information, the study said. That means that if Apple wanted to, it could identify anyone who’s in close proximity to you, friends, family, coworkers or otherwise.

“In particular, it is disappointing to see that so much handset data is being collected by Apple,” said Doug Leith, the Trinity College professor who conducted the study, in an interview with ScienceX. “I think iPhone users often believe that their handsets offer greater privacy than Android handsets, and certainly Apple themselves make great play of the importance of privacy. Yet our study finds that Apple collects pretty much the same sort of data as Google.”

Apple Makes iMessage Less Private On Purpose

The iMessage app on an iPhone

One of the best things about iMessage—aside from the beloved blue texts—is that your conversations are encrypted end-to-end. That means only the sender and receiver can see the actual contents of a message, and anyone who tries to intercept it in between is out of luck, even Apple.

However, that’s only true if you’re texting with another iPhone user. If you’re chatting with one of the hundreds of millions of people who has an Android phone, iMessage sends out your chats in regular, unencrypted SMS, an ancient format that’s rife with security concerns.

Google, the maker of Android, has been trying to collaborate with Apple to solve this problem by adopting a new standard for texts. But so far, Apple has refused. A reporter asked Tim Cook when Apple was going to fix the issue, he quipped that, if you’re thinking about it, you should “buy your mom an iPhone.”

Apple could also just make an iMessage app for Android, but it probaly won’t. If you’re wondering why, there’s a simple answer: competition. A lawsuit accusing Apple of monopolistic practices uncovered emails between executives discussing the potential change. They make it clear that part of Apple’s iMessage strategy is to trap iPhone users.

In an email, Apple’s senior vice president of software engineering, Craig Federighi, said, “iMessage on Android would simply serve to remove [an] obstacle to iPhone families giving their kids Android phones.” Another Apple employee said elsewhere that “the #1 most difficult [reason] to leave the Apple universe app is iMessage ... iMessage amounts to serious lock-in.”

Addressing this issue would be an easy way to make a dramatic privacy improvement for Apple users, some of whom have spent tens of thousands of dollars on the company’s products. Instead, Apple seems like it’s intentionally perpetuateing the problem.

Targeted Ads

A woman being delighted by a computer with the word "Ads!" hovering above her

You probably don’t think “advertising” when you hear the name Apple in the same way you do for Instagram, Facebook, or Google, but that may change in the future. After kneecapping other tech companies that make their money on ads, Apple quietly started building out its own advertising network. The company has slipped more ads into the App Store, wants to bring ads to Apple TV, and is reportedly working to poach ad tech engineers from other companies.

Guess what’s fueling all of those ads? Your personal data. Apple doesn’t do a ton of targeted advertising so far, but you see it in the App Store, and there are a lot of indications that more is on the way.

For its targeted advertising system, Apple uses your name, location, address, age, gender, the other ads you’ve seen, the products and services you use, things you search for in Apple apps and more. It uses all of that data to assign you into different advertising audience segments. The company also uses that data to provide advertisers with aggregated reports about how well their campaigns are working.

Apple’s ad system is slightly more private than a lot of other companies’ advertising platforms, and it promises not to share personally identifiable information with third parties. But don’t think for a second that your data isn’t getting sent back to Apple’s servers.

According to Apple, what it’s doing doesn’t count as “tracking” because Apple only collects data about what people do the company’s own products. Whatever you say, Cupertino.

Think Your VPN Hides All Your Data? Think Again

A person using a computer in the dark

Here’s another find from researchers at Mysk. If you’re nerdy enough about your privacy, you can set up a VPN on your iPhone to mask your web traffic. Unfortunately, Mysk researchers found that isn’t going to protect your from Apple. In a test, they discovered that Apple circumvents your device’s VPN to collect data about your activity. You can see it happen in real time in the video bellow.

How Private Are Your Conversations With Siri?

An iPhone displaying the words "Go ahead, I'm listening..."

Back in 2021, Apple announced iOS 15, the latest update to its mobile operating system. Among a slew of changes, the company’s cheerful employees announced some privacy improvements to Siri during Apple’s annual World Wide Developer’s Conference

“Today we’re introducing on-device speech recognition. This means that, by default, your audio is all processed right on your iPhone or iPad,” said Katie Skinner, Apple’s manager of user privacy software. “This addresses the biggest privacy concern we hear for voice assistants, which is unwanted audio recording.”


WWDC 2021 — June 7 | Apple

What Apple didn’t mention is that while your audio recordings may not leave your phone, transcripts of your conversations always do. Skip Apple’s flashy video presentation and head to the privacy policy. There, you’ll learn that “In all cases, transcripts of your interactions will be sent to Apple to process your requests.”

Should you be thinking about this? Not necessarily. There’s no reason to assume Apple engineers are going to be pouring over your chats with Siri. But it’s another instance where Apple’s practices aren’t quite as private as you might think at first glance. One privacy-minded reader wrote into Gizmodo to complain about this issue. He bought a new iPhone specifically for the on-device Siri processing. But when he realized Apple can learn just about anything it wants to know about his voice assistant usage, he decided he wasn’t comfortable using Siri after all.

Harvesting Your Music, Movie, and Stocks Data—and a Whole Lot More

Details about Apple Music displayed on a phone

Apple wants to lock you into its ecosystem—not just your phone and computer, but the apps you use, too. One reason is all of that delicious data.

Take the Apple Music app. Unfortunately, music streaming has become yet another opportunity for companies to spy on you, and Apple is no exception. These practices aren’t a secret, but you have to go a little out of your way to learn about them. Head to the App Store and look up the Apple Music app. You’ll find that the company admits it uses a whole lot of information about your music listening habits for advertising.

The same goes for the Books app, the Stocks app, Apple TV and more. Is Apple selling this data? No. But a lot of users probably see Apple saying things like “Privacy. That’s iPhone,” and assume they don’t have to worry about their data being used against them in an ad.

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Thu, 08 Dec 2022 18:02:00 -0600 en-US text/html https://news.yahoo.com/10-apple-privacy-problems-might-140000548.html
Killexams : Tim Cook Pays Tribute to Apple's Enduring Partnership With Sony to Develop 'World's Leading Camera Sensors' for iPhones

Tim Cook today publicly paid tribute to Sony's long-term partnership with Apple in creating cutting-edge camera sensors for successive iPhone models for over a decade.

tim cook sony japan visit
In a tweet posted during his visit to Sony's camera development facility in Kumamoto, Japan, Cook acknowledged the company's successful partnership with Apple to create "the world's leading camera sensors for ‌iPhone‌," and thanked the team at the facility for showing him around.

Apple doesn't usually reveal the specific makers of the hardware components that it uses in iPhones, but its use of Sony camera hardware has long been known by close followers of the company's supply chain.

Apple reportedly used Sony's camera sensor for the iPhone 6, and subsequent hardware teardowns by the likes of iFixit have identified Sony-made components in successive ‌iPhone‌ models.

Cook's tweet suggests Apple's partnership with Sony remains strong, and rumors to that effect already signal the Japanese company's contributions to future Apple products. For example, According to a November report from Nikkei, next year's iPhone 15 models will be equipped with Sony's existing "state of the art" image sensors.

Compared to standard sensors, Sony's image sensor doubles the saturation signal in each pixel, allowing it to capture more light to cut down on underexposure and overexposure. Nikkei said that it is able to better photograph a person's face even with strong backlighting.


Apple is working on a periscope telephoto lens that will Boost the ‌‌iPhone 15‌‌ Pro's optical zoom capabilities, allowing for up to 10x optical zoom to match some Android smartphones that are on the market. The Sony image sensor technology would likely be used for the Wide camera that Apple considers the ‌iPhone‌'s "main" camera as Apple typically uses different technology for each lens.

Also for next year, Sony is expected to supply Apple with an OLED on silicon (OLEDoS) – also known as micro-OLED – display for the company's first-generation mixed-reality headset.

Mon, 12 Dec 2022 18:51:00 -0600 en text/html https://www.macrumors.com/2022/12/13/tim-cook-apple-sony-camera-partnership/
Killexams : How to use Apple's Health to share medical information

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Since iOS 15, Apple has allowed users to use the Health app to share their medical information with both other users they know, and with their medical providers remotely. Here's how to do it.

In iOS 16 there are two ways you can share your medical info collected in Apple's Health app on iPhone or Apple Watch: the first is to share your Health app data directly with others from your iPhone over the internet. The second way to get it done is to allow your healthcare provider's system to access the same data stored in the Health app on your iPhone.

There are two conditions which must be met first, however, in order to do either.

If you try to run the Health app and tap on Sharing without iCloud first being on, you'll see a notice at the top telling you to turn it on in Settings:

To share your Health app data with another person you know, first you must have iCloud turned on in the Settings app on your iPhone, and you must also have iCloud turned on for the Health app itself.

There are preliminary steps you'll need do first before you can share your Health data with others.

  1. Open the Settings app
  2. Tap your account name at the top
  3. Tap on iCloud
  4. Scroll to the Health app, be sure its button for iCloud is on:

How to turn on Location Services for Health

  1. In Settings app go back to the top level
  2. Scroll down and tap "Privacy"
  3. Tap on "Location Services"
  4. Make sure the Location Services button is on
  5. Scroll down and tap the "Health" app
  6. Tap on "While Using the App"

Location Services is only required if you want to share your health data with your healthcare provider. You can also access these settings from the Settings->Health->Location section of the Health app directly.

Now when you go back to the Health app and tap Sharing you'll see a button titled Share with Someone. If you tap it, your Contacts will appear in which you can select someone you know to receive data stored in your Health app. The recipient must also have iCloud and Health turned on in their Apple ID account settings on their phone.

Once you've selected a recipient, you'll be able to select which data to share via the next pane which displays health data categories and a switch next to each. Apple has a support article with a little more info. You can also later return to the same pane to toggle individual data categories on and off.

As the Health app on your iPhone or Apple Watch collects health and activity data from the device(s), it will automatically from time-to-time update that info on the phone of anyone you have shared it with. They can also select whether or not they want to be notified of any changes.

In order to send an invite to someone to share your health data, you must be running iOS 16 or later.

Sharing Medical Info With Your Provider

Assuming your healthcare provider participates in Apple's health data sharing programs, you can also share your Health data with them. First, head back to the Health pane in the Settings app.

If on the Health pane, you tap the Data Access & Devices row at the bottom, you can set which of your devices will collect health info, and for each device you can set what kinds of data each collects. You can also delete all collected current Health data for each device by tapping its name, then tapping the Delete All Data From button at the bottom of the pane.

Also be sure in the Health pane that your personal details have been filled in on the "Health Details" pane under "Medical Details". You can also set up an emergency Medical ID here, if you wish. The Medical ID info contains your personal emergency medical info such as medication, allergies, and conditions for emergency responders to view, should you become incapacitated. It can be accessed without unlocking your phone.

Once your personal medical info has been set in Settings, head back to the Health app. Tap on the Sharing button at the bottom, then tap on Share with your doctor

You'll see a pane describing how sharing health data with your doctor works. Data is shared both ways — your doctor's medical data provider system will get your health data from the Health app and integrate it with their records, and you can get any records your doctor already has on you so you can view them.

Apple also maintains a current list of third party healthcare providers which support Apple's Health app.

Tap the Next button. In the search box at the top of the next screen search for your healthcare provider. Remember that Location Services must be turned on for this search to work. As you type, any matches will appear in a list.

Once you locate your healthcare provider in the list, tap it and it will appear on its own pane with a description. Tap Connect Account at the bottom:

What happens next depends on how your healthcare provider's records system is set up - some healthcare providers have their own records system, but more often than not, they farm that support out to third party "portal" records system providers such as EPIC, OnPatient, MyChart, or others. These companies design, maintain, and deliver electronic records systems to your healthcare provider.

If your provider uses one of these third party records providers, you'll be prompted to log in:

The credentials you use to log in should have been provided to you by your healthcare provider — and you'll want to keep those safe. This login data is never shared via any other part of the Health app, nor with any individuals you shared your health data with in the steps described previously.

Once you've logged in to your healthcare provider's portal, you'll have access to your medical records. How each system provides that data to the Health app varies — usually there is a menu item or button to get the data to the health app, but you'll need to check with your provider for exact details on how to get your records.

Some systems automatically get your records to the Health app as soon as it connects. Here's one such example.

Apple also has a support article which describes how your Health data is secured on Apple devices.

A Few Loose Ends

There are a few other interesting tidbits in the Health app. It's possible to manually add health data in the Health app itself by going to the Browse tab, then to a category/subcategory, then tapping "Add".

You can also allow third party apps to add their data to the Health app by tapping on your profile icon in the upper-right corner, then tapping Privacy. Most apps will automatically start adding their data when you get them - assuming they support Apple's HealthKit API in each app. You can check this for each app under the Privacy tab.

You can also browse a list of HealthKit compatible apps from the Privacy tab as you type. To get one shown in the list, simply tap its name to go to the App Store. Apple has a support article on how to do both of the above.

Apple's Health app has come a long way since its introduction in 2014. Both on iPhone and on Apple Watch, the Health app can be used to track your fitness goals, monitor for dangerous conditions, and coordinate your data with your healthcare provider.

Wed, 07 Dec 2022 22:11:00 -0600 en text/html https://appleinsider.com/inside/apple-health/tips/how-to-use-apples-health-to-share-medical-information
Killexams : Apple is working on a 10-inch foldable iPad, report claims

Apple fans have been waiting with bated breath for the American tech giant's entry into the foldable smartphone segment. So, there are a lot of speculations surrounding a possible iPhone Fold.

Regrettably, Apple has neither confirmed nor denied these speculations yet. In other words, an iPhone Fold isn't likely to see the light of day anytime soon.

The Cupertino-based tech firm is reportedly prepping to make its foray into the fast-growing segment. However, Apple might not mark its arrival by launching a foldable phone like other tech giants.

Apple reportedly does not want to make a folding iPhone because it won't gain any sort of notable advantage with a foldable form factor. Nonetheless, the company is working on a 20-inch foldable device, according to a report by The Elec.

This device could turn out to be a MacBook Pro. Also, the report suggests a smaller, foldable iPad could be in the offing. The 20-inch foldable Apple device will sport a 20.25 inches display in an unfolded state.

Likewise, the device will feature a 15.3-inch when folded. It is unclear whether Apple will provide a physical keyboard with this foldable device since it is still in an early stage of development.

Past leaks have indicated that the purported foldable device will come with a touchscreen keyboard. Notably, the 10-inch foldable device could oust Apple's iPad Mini lineup.

Regrettably, Apple's foldable devices aren't likely to hit store shelves anytime soon. In fact, some reports claim they won't see the light of day until 2024.

Ahead of the launch, Apple is reportedly prepping to incorporate OLED panels into these foldable devices. To those unaware, Apple currently offers OLED panels only with the iPhone and Apple Watch.

According to the report, the OLED iPad will break cover in 2024. It will be available in 11-inch and 12.9-inch display options. Moreover, Apple will get the OLED panels for these iPads from Samsung Display from LG Display.

Some reports suggest that the Korean display manufacturers will provide foldable panels for Apple's foldable devices. The OLED MacBook was previously expected to launch in 2025, but the latest reports claim it will arrive in 2026.

The 10-inch foldable device might go official in 2025, while the 20-inch variant will probably launch in 2027.

Apple iPad Air and Mini Apple/Press Release
Sat, 10 Dec 2022 16:39:00 -0600 Vinay Patel en text/html https://www.ibtimes.co.uk/apple-working-10-inch-foldable-ipad-report-claims-1709889
Killexams : 10 Information Technology Stocks With Whale Alerts In Today's Session

This whale alert can help traders discover the next big trading opportunities.

Whales are entities with large sums of money and we track their transactions here at Benzinga on our options activity scanner.

Traders will search for circumstances when the market estimation of an option diverges heavily from its normal worth. High amounts of trading activity could push option prices to exaggerated or underestimated levels.

Here's the list of options activity happening in today's session:

Symbol PUT/CALL Trade Type Sentiment Exp. Date Strike Price Total Trade Price Open Interest Volume
AAPL PUT TRADE NEUTRAL 12/09/22 $140.00 $63.5K 18.9K 56.6K
PYPL CALL SWEEP BULLISH 12/09/22 $74.00 $41.6K 5.5K 7.5K
NVDA PUT TRADE NEUTRAL 12/23/22 $157.50 $33.0K 631 2.2K
CSCO CALL TRADE BULLISH 04/21/23 $55.00 $160.6K 2.0K 2.2K
U CALL SWEEP BULLISH 01/20/23 $40.00 $26.0K 8.0K 1.5K
NTNX PUT SWEEP BULLISH 07/21/23 $40.00 $121.0K 3.0K 1.4K
MU CALL TRADE BULLISH 01/20/23 $50.00 $38.1K 4.1K 698
INTC PUT SWEEP BEARISH 06/16/23 $29.00 $55.4K 244 521
SQ PUT SWEEP BULLISH 02/17/23 $42.50 $41.7K 152 289
MSFT CALL TRADE BULLISH 04/21/23 $280.00 $33.4K 1.9K 252

These bullet-by-bullet explanations have been constructed using the accompanying table.

• For AAPL AAPL, we notice a put option trade that happens to be neutral, expiring in 2 day(s) on December 9, 2022. This event was a transfer of 500 contract(s) at a $140.00 strike. The total cost received by the writing party (or parties) was $63.5K, with a price of $127.0 per contract. There were 18927 open contracts at this strike prior to today, and today 56661 contract(s) were bought and sold.

• For PYPL PYPL, we notice a call option sweep that happens to be bullish, expiring in 2 day(s) on December 9, 2022. This event was a transfer of 300 contract(s) at a $74.00 strike. This particular call needed to be split into 6 different trades to become filled. The total cost received by the writing party (or parties) was $41.6K, with a price of $139.0 per contract. There were 5527 open contracts at this strike prior to today, and today 7575 contract(s) were bought and sold.

• For NVDA NVDA, we notice a put option trade that happens to be neutral, expiring in 16 day(s) on December 23, 2022. This event was a transfer of 50 contract(s) at a $157.50 strike. The total cost received by the writing party (or parties) was $33.0K, with a price of $660.0 per contract. There were 631 open contracts at this strike prior to today, and today 2248 contract(s) were bought and sold.

• Regarding CSCO CSCO, we observe a call option trade with bullish sentiment. It expires in 135 day(s) on April 21, 2023. Parties traded 2200 contract(s) at a $55.00 strike. The total cost received by the writing party (or parties) was $160.6K, with a price of $73.0 per contract. There were 2017 open contracts at this strike prior to today, and today 2243 contract(s) were bought and sold.

• Regarding U U, we observe a call option sweep with bullish sentiment. It expires in 44 day(s) on January 20, 2023. Parties traded 147 contract(s) at a $40.00 strike. This particular call needed to be split into 3 different trades to become filled. The total cost received by the writing party (or parties) was $26.0K, with a price of $177.0 per contract. There were 8045 open contracts at this strike prior to today, and today 1575 contract(s) were bought and sold.

• Regarding NTNX NTNX, we observe a put option sweep with bullish sentiment. It expires in 226 day(s) on July 21, 2023. Parties traded 121 contract(s) at a $40.00 strike. This particular put needed to be split into 5 different trades to become filled. The total cost received by the writing party (or parties) was $121.0K, with a price of $1000.0 per contract. There were 3000 open contracts at this strike prior to today, and today 1475 contract(s) were bought and sold.

• Regarding MU MU, we observe a call option trade with bullish sentiment. It expires in 44 day(s) on January 20, 2023. Parties traded 67 contract(s) at a $50.00 strike. The total cost received by the writing party (or parties) was $38.1K, with a price of $570.0 per contract. There were 4192 open contracts at this strike prior to today, and today 698 contract(s) were bought and sold.

• For INTC INTC, we notice a put option sweep that happens to be bearish, expiring in 191 day(s) on June 16, 2023. This event was a transfer of 163 contract(s) at a $29.00 strike. This particular put needed to be split into 10 different trades to become filled. The total cost received by the writing party (or parties) was $55.4K, with a price of $340.0 per contract. There were 244 open contracts at this strike prior to today, and today 521 contract(s) were bought and sold.

• Regarding SQ SQ, we observe a put option sweep with bullish sentiment. It expires in 72 day(s) on February 17, 2023. Parties traded 280 contract(s) at a $42.50 strike. This particular put needed to be split into 33 different trades to become filled. The total cost received by the writing party (or parties) was $41.7K, with a price of $149.0 per contract. There were 152 open contracts at this strike prior to today, and today 289 contract(s) were bought and sold.

• Regarding MSFT MSFT, we observe a call option trade with bullish sentiment. It expires in 135 day(s) on April 21, 2023. Parties traded 50 contract(s) at a $280.00 strike. The total cost received by the writing party (or parties) was $33.4K, with a price of $669.0 per contract. There were 1930 open contracts at this strike prior to today, and today 252 contract(s) were bought and sold.

Options Alert Terminology
- Call Contracts: The right to buy shares as indicated in the contract.
- Put Contracts: The right to sell shares as indicated in the contract.
- Expiration Date: When the contract expires. One must act on the contract by this date if one wants to use it.
- Premium/Option Price: The price of the contract.

For more information, visit our Guide to Understanding Options Alerts or read more news on unusual options activity.

This article was generated by Benzinga's automated content engine and reviewed by an editor.

© 2022 Benzinga.com. Benzinga does not provide investment advice. All rights reserved.

Wed, 07 Dec 2022 07:28:00 -0600 text/html https://www.benzinga.com/markets/options/22/12/29995517/10-information-technology-stocks-with-whale-alerts-in-todays-session
Killexams : It's beginning to look a lot like deals: Apple, Dyson, and more are on sale at Walmart

We've rounded up the best Walmart deals to shop on Nov. 18 — here are our top picks:


Black Friday started back in October, as far as Walmart's concerned — but the actual big day is officially one week away. The big box retailer is celebrating with one last major deal drop as part of its Deals for Days event(opens in a new tab) on Monday, Nov. 21 at 7 p.m. ET (12 p.m. ET for Walmart+ members). They even leaked some of those deals so you can start planning ahead.

Until then, you can get started on your holiday shopping with plenty of deals that are already live on Nov. 18. Many of these deals were part of the first two Deals for Days events and are still available at Black Friday prices — like $69 Samsung Galaxy Buds Live(opens in a new tab). We've rounded up all of the best Walmart deals worth shopping this weekend — here are our top picks.

Best home deal at Walmart

Why we like it

With a $200 discount, this Dyson V10 Absolute Cordless Vacuum is a total steal. Lightweight and versatile for cleaning all the nooks and crannies in your home, the Dyson V10 packs a powerful digital V10 motor (which is 30% stronger than the V8). It can clean for up to 60 minutes at a time and is a great choice for pet parents — thanks to the latest hair detangling technology. Along with the vacuum itself and its docking station, it also comes with a Motorbar Cleaner Head, Soft Roller Cleaner Head, Hair Screw Tool, Crevice Tool, Combination Tool, and Mini Soft Dusting Brush for the ultimate cleaning experience.

More home deals

Kitchen deals

Floor care deals

Best tech deal at Walmart

Why we like it

The Series 8 Apple Watch (41mm) is back at its all-time-low price (which it hit during the Prime Early Access Sale) of $349. That's $50 in savings on one of the latest smartwatches from Apple. It may not reinvent the wheel, but it does come with a brand new temperature sensor and crash detection (in addition to other features you know and love, like the ECG sensor, blood oxygen monitor, and always-on display). The 45mm option is also $50 off if you prefer a bigger watch face.

More tech deals

Audio deals

TV and streaming device deals

Laptop and tablet deals

Smartwatch and fitness tracker deals

Even more great deals at Walmart

Fri, 18 Nov 2022 05:39:00 -0600 en text/html https://mashable.com/deals/best-walmart-deals-of-the-day-nov-18
Killexams : Lamborghini Sterrato all-terrain super sports car whips up a storm with V10 engine

Lamborghini revealed its first all-terrain super sports car, the Huracan Sterrato, with V10 engine and all-wheel drive at Art Basel, in Miami, Florida, as it works on electrifying its production-car range with upcoming hybrid powertrains to halve CO2 emissions by 2025.

In what may be Lamborghini’s final pure combustion engine model, the Huracan Sterrato — the name drawing on the Italian word for dirt road — has a 5.2-litre naturally aspirated V10 engine producing 449KW and 565Nm of torque, a seven-speed dual-clutch transmission and electronically controlled all-wheel drive with rear mechanical self-locking differential.

Claimed 0-100km/h acceleration is 3.4 seconds, reaching 0-200km/h in 9.8s, with a maximum speed of 260km/h full throttle.

Notably, it’s EURO 6 compliant for CO2 emissions.

Lamborghini Huracan Sterrato.
Killexams : Camera Icon Lamborghini Huracan Sterrato. Credit: Lamborghini

“True to our values as a visionary, bold and unconventional brand, with the Sterrato we are breaking new ground in driving sensations,” Lamborghini chairman and CEO Stephan Winkelmann said.

“Presenting the car at Art Basel in Miami reflects how, just like an avant-garde work of art, the Sterrato represents a radical and original interpretation of the super sports car concept but, in terms of performance, the Sterrato belongs in the world’s most dynamic and exciting driving environments.”

It’s the latest iteration in a series of Huracan variants that include the EVO (a play on evolution), the Tecnica and track-focused STO (Super Trofeo Omologata), the latter two sharing the same V10 engine with the Sterrato which, however, produces 21kW more power but is 0.2 seconds slower off the mark than the Tecnica and 0.4s slower than the STO, which has a stop speed of 310km/h.

Just 1499 units of the Sterrato will be produced, starting in February 2023 — and pricing has not been announced yet.

However, the Tecnica was listed at $440,900 RRP, plus on-road costs and dealer-delivery fees, in Australia.

Compared with the Huracan EVO, the Sterrato comes with an updated version of the LDVI (Lamborghini Integrated Vehicle Dynamics) system, with specific strada and sport calibrations, plus a rally mode for low-grip conditions in a first for the Hurcan line-up.

“With the high-speed all-terrain concept of the Sterrato, we have uniquely combined the driving experience of a true super sports car and the fun of driving a rally car,” Lamborghini chief technical officer Rouven Mohr explained.

“Lamborghini cars always deliver emotion (and) the Sterrato delivers a new degree of driving thrills.”

Lamborghini Huracan Sterrato.
Killexams : Camera Icon Lamborghini Huracan Sterrato. Credit: Lamborghini

It weighs just 1470kg with a hybrid chassis made from aluminium and carbon fibre and a composite aluminium outer skin and, in line with its off-road capability, ground clearance has been increased by 44mm compared with the Huracan EVO, as have the front (plus 30mm) and rear ( plus 34 mm) track widths.

Lamborghini says the aluminium front underbody protection, reinforced sills, rear diffuser and sturdy wheel arches all emphasise the car’s “muscularity”, with the air intake on the rear hood both enhancing the sporting spirit of the model, but also helping to supply the engine with clean air when driving on dusty tracks.

Mitja Borkert.
Killexams : Camera Icon Mitja Borkert. Credit: Supplied/TheWest

“The Sterrato is testimony to how the Lamborghini design DNA works perfectly even with unexpected proportions,” Lamborghini head of design Mitja Borkert said.

“The Sterrato’s design translates its super sports car heritage into a new lifeform, reflecting its specific intent to deliver a truly unique and fun driving experience.”

Specs show it’s fitted with 19-inch wheels and “custom-engineered” Bridgestone Dueler AT002 tyres measuring 235/40 R19 at the front and 285/40 R19 at the rear, incorporating run-flat technology which, in case of a puncture, allows the driver to travel a least 80km at 80km/h with 0 pressure.

Brakes are carbon-ceramic, with six-piston 380mm discs at the front and four-piston 356mm discs at the rear for a claimed stopping distance of 39 metres from 100km/h.

Just 1499 units of the Sterrato will be produced, starting in February 2023 — and pricing has not been announced yet.

Inside, there’s bespoke Alcantara Verde Sterrato upholstery and a revamped HMI (human-machine interface) with new graphics and special driving features — including, for the first time, a digital inclinometer with pitch and roll indicator, a compass, geographic coordinate indicator and steering angle indicator.

On-board services include Lamborghini Connect, which is integrated with Amazon Alexa to adjust car features such as air-conditioning and lighting, as well as control navigation, phone calls and entertainment with a simple voice command. The car can also be controlled remotely via the Lamborghini UNICA app with, for example, remote speed monitoring and sending a destination directly to the navigation system.

There is also a connected telemetry system, which allows the driver to monitor performance and analyse the data via the UNICA app, while Apple Watch users can also synchronise their heart rate information with the on-board telemetry system to measure their driving performance.

Plus, the Lamborghini Drive Recorder can video experiences at the wheel.

Of course, there’s the option to customise the car via the Lamborghini Ad Personam program that offers a choice of 350 external colours and more than 60 colours for the leather and Alcantara interiors.

Fri, 09 Dec 2022 15:17:00 -0600 en text/html https://thewest.com.au/lifestyle/motoring/lamborghini-sterrato-all-terrain-super-sports-car-whips-up-a-storm-with-v10-engine-c-9028304
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