Ever since it hit the shelves, many iPhone X users have complained about facing some issue or the other.
While these changes are now limited to beta testers, Apple recently released iOS 11.1.1 to all customers with a fix for the notorious autocorrect issue that turned "I" into 'A [?]'. iOS 11.1.2 included a fix for iPhone X screens not working momentarily during cold conditions. Apple iOS 11.1.2 update applies for iPhones, iPads and iPod Touch (sixth generation).
Danica Patrick to end racing career at next year's Indy 500
She started her press conference by saying it was her final season driving full-time and immediately broke into tears. But I definitely was faced with situations at the beginning of the year that I had never faced before.
Recently, iPhone X faced an issue where its screen stopped responding in cold weather conditions. Apple started shipping the iPhone X on the 3rd of November, and a majority of the apps were updated to support the device's notch. After several seconds the screen will become fully responsive again.
On Thursday, Apple released iOS 11.1.2 with the fix. Soon after that, Apple gave a statement to the publication The Loop, assuring its fans that an upcoming software update would fix the issue. The changelog for the update mentions only these two points. The latest update, version 8.4.28, allows the music streaming app to take full advantage of the 5.8-inch display, making it look quite good, but otherwise there isn't any added functionality.
Zuma to be launched into orbit
On November 16th, between 8PM and 10PM Eastern, SpaceX is sending a secret payload called "Zuma" beyond our atmosphere. The company also sent a new spy satellite into space for the National Reconnaissance Office earlier this year, .
The barrage of iOS 11 updates continue. Additionally, the update is supposed to fix an issue with the iPhone X and its Live Photos looking distorted. Apple is now testing that feature in the iOS 11.2 beta, which also improves wireless charging speeds.
New research shows that owning a dog could save your life
Who's a good dog? The study, which spanned a 12-year period, involved 3.4 million Swedish people between the ages of 40-80. In addition, the single adults with dogs were 36 percent less likely to die from cardiovascular disease.