Apple makes it possible to keep money stored with your Apple ID for purchases. When you have a credit in your Apple Account, this is the first method used to pay. After the balance is depleted, the next form of payment such as Apple Pay or a debit card is tapped. Funds can be added to your Apple ID at any time, and be used to pay for anything from Apple. This includes iCloud storage, digital content, Apple Music or Apple TV+ subscriptions, apps, and more.
Looking for your Apple ID? Everything you do with Apple is tied to the Apple ID, which doubles as your iCloud account.
To see the Apple ID currently in use on your iPhone, follow these steps:
Most companies make it possible to permanently delete any account you may be using with their services. For example, some have deleted their Facebook page, stopped using Snapchat, or removed themselves from Instagram forever. For anyone looking to opt out of Apple's servers, there is an option to delete an existing Apple ID.
Since iOS 13 you've had the option to use Sign in with Apple to register with any apps, websites or services that offer it. Basically it is like signing up for something using your Google or Facebook credentials, but it doesn't track and profile you like they do. If you have been using Sign in with Apple you can view and manage which of your apps and services are using it in your iPhone or iPad Settings. Here's how:
The ability to synch your Messages (as well as numerous other services) across multiple Apple devices is undoubtably a huge convenience, but also one that could lead to a serious breach of privacy. Obviously nobody wants their private messages accessible to friends, family and co-workers. If you are the type to have your text messages arrive on every Mac that you use, you might want to check which ones you are logged into, as you wouldn't want your messages popping up on a Mac that you share with a roommate, or on an iPad that you left at a friend's house.