24.05.2021 at 10.00 pm
🕷 Apple has launched iOS 14.6, which includes new AirTag options for iPhone users as well as upgrades to the Apple Card.
Apple Card Family, which allows you to share an Apple credit card with up to five others in your Family Sharing network, is the key feature of the latest version of the operating system.
And Apple recently launched this option, promising that it will be a more convenient way for young people to access payment options and for even more people to create a credit score together.
Anyone in the Family Sharing community above the age of 13 will have access to the Apple Card.
Anyone over the age of 18 can join as a co-owner, which comes with a combined credit cap, access to other users’ spending, and a single monthly bill.
Sony‘s portable speaker lineup is undergoing a 2021 upgrade, with the XB13, XP500, XP700 and XG500 adding more audio, more flexibility and support for fast charging.
According to Sony, the plague may have stopped us at home, but it has resulted in a rise in speaker purchases, so these four recent versions tend to be more genre-neutral rather than focusing on electronic dance music.
The SRS-XB13 is the smallest of the current quadruple speakers, replacing the old XB12 though maintaining the same shape, but the sound spectrum has been expanded and portability has been simplified for 2021.
The speaker has an IP67 water and dust resistance rating, as well as a UV coating that allows it to withstand summer temperatures.
Police in India raided Twitter’s offices in Delhi and Gurgaon on Monday as part of an investigation into why tweets about coronavirus gadgets were classified as tampered media, the Indian Express reported.
The police sent a note to Twitter asking for an explanation of the name through a tweet from a member of the ruling party, and that it was requesting clarification on Twitter about the toolkit and why it wanted to name it as a tampered with media, one of the officers told the newspaper.
According to reports, no Twitter staff were present at the time of the raid, which took place late Monday night in India Standard Time.
Twitter workers in India are now operating remotely, according to journalist Aditya Raj Kaul.
The Indian government sent a notice to Twitter on Friday, two days after the social media site added the tampered-with media mark to a tweet posted by India’s ruling Bharatiya Janata Party’s Sambit Patra (BJP).
Patra said in a now-deleted tweet that the opposition Congress Party had used tools to discredit the government’s treatment of the Coronavirus pandemic, and that the government had asked Twitter to drop the mark.
According to the Times of India, the BJP claims that the Congress has developed tools to hurt Prime Minister Narendra Modi, but the Congress claims that the version of the tools posted by the BJP was a fabricated version of a study note on an unrelated initiative.
Images of so-called coronavirus instruments that Patra and others tweeted about included some false evidence, according to India’s fact-checking organisation Alt News.
Last February, Twitter implemented the tampered information policy, which refers to data that has been largely and deceptively distorted or invented and has been posted on its website.
Users of the Google Chrome browser have had issues with the Windows 10 operating system in recent days, and the search giant was swift to include a workaround that was as strange as the bug that was patched.
Many citizens these days depend on the internet, and web browsers have become an integral part of services on all platforms, so when these programs fail, the website is flooded with concerns and demands for answers.
Crashes have been recorded in version 90.0.4430.212 of the browser, affecting a small percentage of its users.
The aforementioned browser update was launched on May 10, and there had been no records of it malfunctioning until recently.
And no one but Google knew what went wrong with the Google Chrome browser, causing it to fail for a huge number of users at random.
The site stops loading pages, including the configuration pages and experimental features of the Google Chrome browser, in addition to the loaded add-ons crashing, and the problem persists during regular service and after triggering the incognito mode.
Users began reinstalling the browser or deleting the user data folder to resolve the issue, but this could result in data loss if the folder is not backed up or if the browser is not in sync with Google.
Google did not mention exactly what happened, but pointed at it, and it can be assumed that it was linked to Origin Trials, Google’s piecemeal testing method for new features.
Facebook is aiming to extend its paying events feature to mini leagues and local sports, allowing these smaller tournaments more chances to earn money while also drawing more fans to Facebook, which would help the company’s content offerings.
High school sports teams and smaller leagues are expected to use the feature, which helps users to win money in return for simulated participation while keeping their ticket earnings for the time being.
Facebook intends to participate in streaming paying shows, a live streaming service that encourages you to pay for a virtual ticket to watch, similar to pay-per-view television.
Last August, Facebook introduced the alternative of paying activities for the first time, as a way to help musicians, in particular, raise revenue during the Corona virus’s closures.
Users will create activities that need payment in order to view them through this mechanism, with Facebook taking no commission and the entire sum going to the content producer.
The next stage on Facebook could see the creation of a list of local sports matches, all of which can be accessed via digital tickets, allowing viewers to listen from anywhere, and building a new ecosystem for direct sports participation.
The Twitter network attempted a similar approach with live broadcasts of different second-class sporting events, with the aim of growing its live video stock and gaining advanced followers.
This yielded mixed results, but the distinction in the case of Facebook is that these games can be ticketed, allowing for immediate revenue for sporting events and increasing the opportunity to promote them by devoted fans.
This can also have benefits for advertisers, by providing promotional opportunities among subgroups of more specific audiences.
Facebook explains its ad review process:
This week, Facebook published a new overview of its ad review system, which may help you understand any errors it may have encountered.
How to look over advertisements on Facebook’s sites and utilities is a common subject of discussion among businesses and users of the site.
The updated summary provides a clarification for those who are still perplexed as to why the Facebook ad review process might take too long, or why a Facebook ad was refused.
According to Facebook, « Our ad screening framework is designed to review all advertisements before they are released, and this system mostly relies on advanced technologies to apply our advertisement policies through the millions of ads viewed through our applications. »
Despite the fact that our analysis is primarily automated, we focus on teams to develop and train these programs, as well as to manually review advertisements in some situations.
It’s worth noting that your ad was almost definitely ignored by automated detection rather than by humans.
Humans should not be interested in the Facebook ad review process, and they are unlikely to do so unless there is a compelling cause.
Although advertisements are normally checked within 24 hours, the company stated that it can take longer, and that ads can be reviewed again, even after they have been seen.
We focus more on teams of experienced reviewers to handle re-review requests from marketers, unlike the original ad review, but we are actively evaluating ways to improve automation, she said.
As a result, whether you request a review or your ad is flagged for whatever reason, human moderators might be involved, but as Facebook points out, it is eventually looking to automate all facets of the process.
Twitter‘s Spaces live social podcast continues to evolve with the inclusion of a scheduling option, enabling broadcasters to prepare ahead for future events.
You’ll also see a new choice to plan for later in the audio room settings.
You can then share the details of your next session via Twitter, Direct Message, or any other channel, and you’ll receive a unique URL for your voice space.
Hosts receive two updates of the planned event, according to Twitter: one 30 minutes before the broadcast time, and one when the broadcast time begins.
Users can also set reminders for upcoming scheduled audio rooms by selecting the « Set alert » option, which will receive a notification as soon as the host begins broadcasting.
This option is a useful addition to Spaces, although discoverability remains the biggest problem with the Spaces experience, and it is also an issue with the Clubhouse.
If Twitter wishes to expand the functionality of social voice rooms, it must first ensure that people will locate voice rooms that would be of great interest to them.
The significance of this is that as more people begin watching, the content rapidly degrades, leading to users turning off this feature.
And scheduled voice rooms help with this, as Twitter recently added another discovery option, with purple loops around the user’s account bubbles in the feed, indicating that this person is in a room or has shared a new Fleet.
Facebook appears to be still using Instagram to try out features cloned from other platforms as it seeks to thwart the rapid rise of TikTok.
Last November, Snapchat introduced Spotlight, a feature that provides a short rundown of Tik Tok-style videos found in a dedicated tab inside the Snapchat app.
Instagram, which is operated by Facebook, has a Reels feature comparable to Spotlight, but the big distinction is that Snap still offers $ 1 million per day to the best Spotlight content creators in order to raise awareness.
And the strategy has paid off: Spotlight currently reaches 125 million Snapchat users per month, and some video producers get paid for their Spotlight clips.
Instagram is now considering launching a related payment system, according to app researcher Alessandro Paluzzi, who found this ad screen in the app’s code.
According to the photos, Instagram is testing a new rewards scheme aimed at supporting Reels, in which users can win Instagram points by posting new Reels content.
Then, it seems, you need to reach certain bonus limits to claim profits from the program, while there will also be variable bonuses available for content creators.
While the annotations do not explicitly mention that participants would receive cash compensation as a result of the service, it seems to be compatible with Snapchat’s Spotlight approach to compensating select content producers for their contributions to Reels, but it seems to be dependent on download volume rather than engagement or efficiency.
For the last five years or so, Facebook’s product discovery guide has been a favorite in duplicating functionality from rivals.
And anytime a site releases something that succeeds, it’s only a matter of time before Facebook copies it, and thanks to its wide presence, Facebook is usually able to dampen competition with this strategy.
However, in the case of TikTok, Facebook has yet to be able to stifle the Chinese platform’s development, as it continues to circumvent duplicate versions of its functionality in order to become the next social media platform with a billion users.
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