SpaceX's Falcon Heavy rocket has been gearing up for its inaugural launch for quite some time, but multiple delays keep pushing that event later and later. The SpaceX team had most recently been shooting for a launch before the end of this year, but...
Agreed, Face ID is very secure and reliable. However, it's not perfect; at least not yet. At times, the facial recognition system fails to identify me even though everything seems to be fine. And when it happens, I find it a bit tedious to trigger the second attempt.
Thankfully, I have a come across a simple yet pretty effective way to unlock iPhone X with Face ID after a failed attempt without having to leave the Lock screen.
Earlier, whenever the Face ID refused to identify my face, I would lock the iPhone and then wake the screen to trigger another Face ID attempt. I was ready to go through this drill once in a while, but when I found the facial recognition system going for a toss a bit more frequently, I wanted to find a more convenient way to invoke the second attempt. And I just stumbled upon it…How to Unlock iPhone X With Face ID After A Failed Attempt without Leaving the Lock Screen
After a failed attempt, you will be able to quickly invoke the second attempt. When Face ID fails to unlock your device, just slide slightly up and down on the Home Bar that's located right at the bottom of the screen. Then, glance at your device again to unlock with Face ID.
Initially, I found it a bit inconvenient. However, after a few tries, I was able to get a good hang of it, and now I'm able to trigger a second Face ID attempt on my iPhone X comfortably.
That's all folks! Hope this helps.
Give this nifty little trick a try and let us know your feedback about it in the comments below.
As we are talking about Face ID, you might want to refer these posts as well:Tips to Speed up Face ID on iPhone X How to Train Face ID to Recognize Weird Faces How to Reset Face ID on iPhone X How to Disable Face ID on iPhone X
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Back in September, Apple announced improvements for the heart monitoring features of its Watch. Specifically, Apple wanted the Watch to be able to detect atrial fibrillation (AFib), or irregular heartbeats, in its users, which often has no symptoms a...
The Apple Watch just got a whole lot more indispensable! Today, two major announcements were made — both of which mean that Apple’s wearable device could one day save your life. Firstly, Apple has teamed up with Stanford Medicine to launch a Watch app that will not only alert uses who are experiencing irregular heart rhythms, […]
(via Cult of Mac - Tech and culture through an Apple lens)
A string of breathless media headlines reporting Bitcoin’s new highs and lows means the cryptocurrency has captured popular imagination; the appearance of the Coinbase iOS app within the top 40 lists at the App Store helps confirm the notion.Bite of the Bitcoin
Apple co-founder Steve Wozniak recently said he thinks Bitcoin is a better standard of financial value than gold or the dollar.
While we have to accept that the inherent value of the digital currency is hard to understand, it’s clear that millions of people do believe in it and that consensus has driven the digital estate to new highs.
To read this article in full, please click here
With the introduction of the iPhone X and Face ID, some are concerned that Apple's new biometric system is not as secure or easy to use as the legacy fingerprint-based Touch ID. AppleInsider digs deeper to explain why you shouldn't fear facing the future.
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The post Bigger is better: Phablets are poised to overtake regular-sized phones by 2019 appeared first on Digital Trends.
Good news for future Martian botanists! Scientists from the Netherlands have concluded that Mars soil may be close enough to the stuff found back on Earth that earthworms can live in it.
The post Should we call them marsworms? Study suggests earthworms thrive in Martian soil appeared first on Digital Trends.
With voice recognition technology already found in Google Home and Assistant, Google hopes that new tools could "be used to document patient-doctor conversations and help doctors and scribes summarize notes more quickly."
The post Doctors may be able to spend less time transcribing notes thanks to Google appeared first on Digital Trends.
Researchers at Oak Ridge National Laboratory have created the world’s tiniest fidget spinner, which measures just 100 microns wide, or one tenth of a millimeter. And there's a real reason for it, too.
The post World’s tiniest fidget spinner is smaller than the width of a single human hair appeared first on Digital Trends.