App notifications, while obviously really useful for some apps like Messages, Mail and social media apps, can also be distracting and annoying, especially when you find yourself wasting time just clearing all the red badges. You can, of course, turn off Notifications for specific apps in Settings -> Notifications, but it could take a while to go through each app and turn off its notifications. Thankfully you can get a snapshot of which apps are pushing the most notifications in Screen Time. Here's how:
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:
One of the new features included in the iOS 14.4 update is the ability to classify your Bluetooth devices. While many of your devices will automatically be identified and categorized correctly as a speaker, headphone, car stereo, etc., some may not, and now you can manually classify them.
iOS 14 reduced incoming call notifications to a banner at the top of the screen. Most people are probably happy with this, as they can continue doing whatever they were doing without a major interruption, but some people may still prefer the old full screen notification. For one, if you have your iPhone on silent, a full screen call alert is probably going to catch your eye more easily than the smaller version.
In one of its smaller but notable upgrades, macOS Big Sur lets you customize your start page even more than you could previously, giving you more options for what you can view and letting you change the background. Here's how to personalize your Safari startup page in macOS 11 Big Sur: