Spring is here, and the stable iOS 11.3 update has reportedly begun rolling out, but for some reason, only new 9.7-inch iPad owners can install it at the moment.
The behavior was covered under umbrella language explaining the measures it took to stop iPhones from suddenly shutting down with the iOS 10.2.1 software update.
iOS 12 can't come soon enough, as the already bug-ridden iOS 11 exhibits weird and glitchy behavior again if your iPhone receives a message with a specific Indian symbol.
But it's not because of the software. In fact, there's a reasonable implication that Apple is claiming that new hardware means no throttling will be warranted in future software updates.
That's according to a Senate committee chairman. That committee has released a letter from Apple that answers some of its questions about the program.
If you're thinking of ordering that long overdue HomePod starting this Friday, you'll need to install the iOS 11.2.5 update on your iPhone or iPad for full support.
More elements are coming together to signal that Apple's smart speaker is about ready to get to consumers. That includes possible toggles for operation modes.
Performance throttling was meant to keep iPhone users pleased with their device for longer. But everything on the device was taking longer to load. Now, a mea culpa from Apple.
Apple has quickly reacted to iPhone slowdown accusations, admitting it intentionally put a cap on the 6, 6s, SE and 7 performance to "prolong their life."
If you felt like a particular software update crippled the overall user experience on the iPhone 6s or 7, there's now an explanation for that.
Not a big update, but it's not really needed at this point, if not for all the troublesome bugs that have been ruining iOS 11 for all of us.
The iMessage app can be deleted, but, for some reason, can't be re-downloaded anyhow unless the user factory resets the device.
iOS 11.2 is now live and so is Apple Pay Cash, Apple's answer to PayPal within its Siri, iMessage and Apple Pay ecosystems.
The update came out days early to fix a trigger for iPhone and iPad crashes that would have come on December 2. It's still unknown how this bug exists.
Does your iPhone X screen tend to freeze at low temperatures? Fret not, iOS 11.1.2 is here to fix that particular issue, as well as a lesser-known one.