As someone who’s visually impaired, my condition makes me hyper sensitive to design choices, and I feel I’m pretty attuned to what works and what doesn’t for me. With that in mind, here are four tips for optimizing the visual accessibility of your app.
Some of Apple’s built-in iPhone apps are sufficient — such as Clock, Camera, and Photos. Others, such as Calendar and Notes — have much better App Store alternatives.
The My Story feature is a fun way to share your snaps with everyone in your Snapchat friends list at once. If you’ve ever been curious who’s viewing your Snapchat Story, that’s an easy way to find out.
Confused about Apple Music DRM, iTunes Match uploads, and what music you actually own? While you could always right-click and get info on individual tracks, that’s messy and there’s a much easier way.
If you’re switching from a Windows PC to a Mac, you’ll most likely want to make sure your most used apps are either available for Mac, or that there are viable alternatives. Don’t worry, we can help!
No one looks forward to grocery shopping — and while lists can make the task slightly less annoying, pulling an iPhone out every few seconds to check things off isn’t ideal either. Fantastical 2 and Apple Watch can change that.
Ever posted a tweet only to notice you made a mistake? Instead of deleting it and starting over, Twitterrific lets you quickly edit and repost your original tweet.