Tuesday, October 31, 2017

The iPhone X has activated by default its best security measure


It had never cost so much that it arrived on Friday, or that is what all those people who last week ventured to reserve the iPhone X and had the good fortune that Apple confirmed them on November 3 as the delivery date . And is that most mortals face up to 5 weeks of delay .
Luckily, youtubers and other experts are enjoying exclusive use of Apple's most iconic terminal to date. And with all eyes on those early videos, we have found that all security measures Face ID are enabled by default on the iPhone X .

What should I worry about the iPhone X?

The first of these is the possibility that someone will gossip about your notifications . And is that with an eye on your brand new mobile, the screen could turn on and show you everything that has come. Of course, anyone who is close enough could read it. Obviously you can not read text messages or emails in full, but you can get a lot of information from notifications.
If you are an advanced user, it is quite likely that you knew how to configure it, but in general, most will find it hard to realize. Of course, it has a bad side: with one look you will not be able to find out about all the warnings unless you unlock it .
But with the iPhone X and its sophisticated facial recognition system, Apple has taken extreme care of the security measures , avoiding to show the notifications, unless you activate manually that you want to read them (and that anyone around you can do it).
And it does it with the help of the Face ID sensor. The TrueDepth camera will shorten your face and if you do not recognize it, it will not show you your notifications, only generic information will appear :
A GOOD WAY TO KNOW IF YOU HAVE BEEN RECOGNIZED IS TO SEE THE MESSAGES ON THE SCREEN. IF IT INDICATES THAT YOU HAVE A NOTIFICATION FROM FACEBOOK, GMAIL, OR WHATEVER. BUT WHEN YOUR IPHONE X RECOGNIZES YOU, IT WILL SHOW YOU THE CONTENT OF THE MESSAGE.
Of course, a pretty smart move , whether you're obsessed with privacy or not. And a demonstration that biometric techniques can improve our interactions with our devices.
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