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New Best Features in Apple IOS 13

New Best Features in Apple IOS 13 -

Apple has announced iOS 13 onstage at WWDC 2019, giving a first look at the company’s latest software for the iPhone. According Apple’s senior vice president of software engineering, iOS 13 is the next big release for iOS, and it will offer a variety of improvements to the operating system. 

Here's the best new features in IOS 13 :- 

Dark Mode

Many apps and operating systems now have a “dark mode” to replace the bright white default. The current operating system for Macs, Mojave, already offers it, as does Android 10. Now it’s coming to iOS 13. Want a preview of it? The Twitter app already offers a dark mode, and you can turn it on in the app’s settings. All of Apple’s first-party apps are supported, and even notifications and the dock get new dark hues to go with it. Apple boasts that Dark Mode is “beautiful” and “easier on your eyes,” it also should theoretically be better on your battery if your phone has an OLED screen, which can switch off individual pixels when displaying black.

Improvement in Performance

Apple is putting a big emphasis this year on improvements to performance, especially for older devices. Hopefully, the company has learned from its past issues where new versions of iOS resulted in slowed-down phones, although we’ll have to wait until iOS 13 makes its way into the world  before we can know for sure if Apple’s succeeded a second time.

Faster Face ID

Apple promises things like Face ID will unlock 30 percent faster and that apps will launch twice as fast in iOS 13.  That AI-powered feature (it uses neural networks, a machine learning technique) is only available on iPhone X and newer. Apple says that it’s a much more secure form of unlocking your phone compared to Touch ID, which analyzes your fingerprint.

Different way to sign in

When you sign up for a new service or app, you’re frequently required to pick a username and password. While a password manager can generate and keep track of all those passwords, another option is frequently tempting: the choice to log in using your Facebook or Google account. But it’s smart to be cautious when allowing a company such as Facebook to play a role in authenticating you as you log on to a different service—it could give Facebook information about what you’re doing, and could give the third-party service access to data from your Facebook account, too.

New Swiping Keyboard

While Apple has offered support for third-party keyboards on iOS for years, it’s updating its own default keyboard with a new feature: a swiping function that should be familiar to anyone who’s used SwiftKey, Swype, or Gboard over the years, which Apple’s calling the “Quick Path” keyboard. It’s not a huge upgrade, but it’s nice to see Apple finally getting with the times.


Apple’s also tweaking a few of its core applications on iOS 13. Apple Mail is set to get new desktop formatting. Safari is getting per-website preferences, and Notes is getting a new gallery view for looking at all your notes at once.

Messages with your photo and name

To prevent any confusion when you’re iMessaging someone for the first time since you may not be in their contacts you’ll have the choice to have your name and an image of your choosing accompany it on the receiver’s phone. A related feature: If you’re using AirPods but don’t have your phone in front of you, there will also be an option to have Siri read you any messages you receive and you’ll be able to reply by dictating, too.


Apple is completely redoing Apple Maps with iOS 13. The company says that it’s rebuilt the app from the ground up, with more comprehensive map data and a new mode that’s... basically just Google Street View. The new map will be available in select cities and states to start, and will roll out across the US by the end of 2019 and internationally in 2020.


As is expected for Apple, privacy is a big part of the announcement here: now, you can choose to give your location data to an app “just once,” preventing it from constantly being able to ping your location when you’re using it. Apple is also launching a new “Sign in with Apple” feature, which it’ll be making available to developers for logging into apps and services. Users will be able to log into Face ID and create a new account for a service without revealing any personal information. Apple accounts will also be able to automatically create new, private email addresses on a per-app basis that forward to your real email, preventing apps from getting access to your email or spamming you.

A stab at stopping robo-calls

Robo and telemarketing calls are a plague on the smartphone-carrying masses. With a feature called “silence unknown callers,” iOS 13 will only permit calls to come through if it recognizes the number from someone in your contacts, or if that number appears in your emails or text messages. Your voicemail will greet calls that don’t meet that criteria, meaning that if your dentist office calls to confirm an appointment, you won’t miss out on the note entirely.

Location permission

Apple is now introducing a feature that will empower users to grant an app access your location just one single time. It could come in handy if there’s an app you rarely use, but will only work well if it can detect where you are. Apple is also trying to prevent applications from attempting to figure out our location discreetly by examining the Wi-Fi or Bluetooth signals around you.

New Photo and Video Editing tool

Apple’s adding a new editing interface to iOS for photos and for the first time, videos. You’ll be able to edit brilliance, highlights, shadows, contrast, saturation, white balance, sharpness, definition, vignette, and noise reduction on your content. And for videos in particular, you’ll finally be able to rotate them directly on the device. The Photos app is also getting a new UI, which will use machine learning to remove duplicates and weird clutter like screenshots for easy browsing.
External Storage
Finally, iOS will be able to pull files from SD cards and USB flash drives to import into the Files app.

Swipe to type

Unless you’re dictating, creating text in iOS involves hitting each letter into the keypad, then maybe tapping on an autocomplete suggestion above. Now Apple is making it possible to drag your thumb across the keyboard letters to form the word. Android offers this feature already, but iPhone users needed to install an app like Gboard in order to enable this type of texting. In the fall, Apple will offer this option, called QuickPath, natively in iOS 13.
So this is the new upcoming features in IOS 13. iOS 13 will be available to iPhone devices starting with the iPhone 6S.

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