If you use Safari as your goto web browser on your iPhone or iPad you probably know that, if need be, you can change the font size on web pages, choose to view their desktop website rather than mobile (because sometimes mobile versions don't have all the options that desktop versions have) or choose to use reader mode to declutter the page. Doing this every time you go to your favorite sites is annoying though, so iOS gives you the option to have your customized settings take effect whenever you navigate to your frequently visited sites.
Anyone who uses iOS probably right now has a ton of open tabs in Safari. Being the default browser on your iPhone and iPad means every link you tap automatically opens up in Safari, typically leaving your device bogged down with open web pages. Maybe you left some tabs open to check at a later date and just forgot, or you just clicked a link by accident. No matter how they piled up, it can be annoying to have to continuously close multiple tabs on your iPhone or iPad.
To many people, augmented reality is likely associated with the ultra-popular (if somewhat infamous) Pokémon Go, in which players attempt to collect various species of the titular creature in real world locations, where the app renders the pokémon on the imagery provided by the camera. This kind of mixed reality has many more uses however, and the technology is only in its infancy.
Mobile Safari has a new look, and one of the most useful features is the ability to open more than eight separate browser tabs. Of course eventually you'll want to close some tabs.
You can see all of the open tabs by touching the squares icon in the lower right corner of the Safari screen. Closing tabs used to mean tapping a red X in the upper corner of a tab preview. iOS does include a black X at the top left of each Safari tab page that does the same thing, however this can be difficult to tap in a hurry.
While there is a not-so-obvious way to make PDFs in iOS 10, Apple directly addresses the issue in iOS 11. Now there is an option in Safari's share menu dedicated to transforming web pages into Adobe's famous Portable Document Format. Additionally, you can now markup your PDF with a variety of tools before sharing it, which you couldn't do using the old method. Here’s how to create PDFs with Safari on your iPhone or iPad: