I often use my iPhone to look things up on the web while I’m out and about. If I want to pick up where I left off later using my iPad, I don’t have to remember how to get back to that page. There is a very simple way to jump right to it.
I was recently asked to write a guest post by a blogger that had visited this site and found it helpful. Hugh Roberts is a blogger, writer, and photographer and he has a great blog. You can visit his site here.
This is the first time I’ve been asked to write guest post and was quite excited to do it. The article I wrote shows how to use tabs in Safari to keep several web pages open at once, and includes a nice tip for how to re-open a tab that has been accidentally closed.
You can read the post here. I hope you find it useful, and I hope you enjoy Hugh’s blog.
Have you ever seen something on the web or in an app that you don’t have time to read at that moment, but want to remember to read later? Safari has a great feature called Reading List that keeps track of those pages for you. And best of all, you can read those saved articles even when you’re offline.
I’ve written previously that I do a lot of reading on my iPhone and iPad. Unfortunately, reading a web page is not always a great experience. Many web pages are filled with things not related to what I’m trying to read: ads, links to other sites, comments, social media, and more. Safari has a great way to focus on just the main content: Reader View.
Having the web at our fingertips has dramatically improved our access to information. I wrote previously (here) about how to search for information both on your device and across the web. However, once you find a web page it can be difficult to find the specific information you want on that page. While it’s not obvious, there is a simple way to search for text on a web page.