A wireless technology specifically geared towards exchanging data over short distances, Bluetooth is a staple hardware feature for many Apple products, such as those in the iPhone, iPad, Apple Watch, and Mac lineups. Bluetooth is also incorporated in many Apple peripherals, such as the Magic Keyboard, and Magic Mouse.
Bluetooth Overview Updated March 23, 2021
294 'Bluetooth' stories
December 2010 - March 2021
Bluetooth Stories March 23
I’ve been using the Satechi Slim X1 Bluetooth keyboard full-time for the last three weeks, and it’s proven to be a solid companion for both my Macs and iPads. Should you consider purchasing it? Watch our hands-on Satechi Slim X1 review for the details, and be sure to subscribe to our YouTube channel for more video reviews.
Bluetooth Stories March 18
Tips and tricks to fix Bluetooth connection issues on Mac
We rely on Bluetooth for more and more devices, and while the wireless standard is very convenient, it can be really frustrating when our peripherals don’t work consistently. Read along for five tips and tricks to fix Mac Bluetooth issues, including resetting your Bluetooth module and ways to remove interference.
Bluetooth Stories January 11
Bluetooth Stories September 23, 2020
Update: Apple implemented this request in iOS 14.5 and watchOS 7.4.
Face ID is normally a completely seamless way to unlock an iPhone and iPad: just swipe up and it unlocks automatically. At a time when we’re frequently wearing masks, however, it’s rather less seamless.
So we’d like to see Apple allow an unlocked Apple Watch to automatically unlock an iPhone and iPad …
Bluetooth Stories September 10, 2020
A new Bluetooth security flaw has been discovered that would potentially allow an attacker to connect to a user device without authentication.
The Bluetooth Special Interest Group (SIG), the body responsible for Bluetooth standards, has confirmed vulnerabilities separately discovered by two teams of security researchers…
Bluetooth Stories May 19, 2020
Some iPhones, iPads, and Macs are vulnerable to short-range attacks via Bluetooth which could fool them into thinking they are connected to a trusted device. That would then enable an attacker to both send and request data via Bluetooth.
The same security vulnerability is found in a wide range of chips from Intel, Qualcomm, and Samsung, meaning that a large number of non-Apple devices are also affected …