QuickScreen mirrors your phone‘s screen quickly to your Mac.
Even though the user interface is super-simple (and quick!), there are a couple of things you can try if your phone does not connect somehow:
Launch QuickScreen on your Mac. Make sure your iPhone is connected with a lightning USB cable to your computer. Newer iPads are connected with a USB-C cable. Make sure that you allow your computer to access your phone (there might be a pop up on your phone to “trust this computer”).
Climbing is a great sport. And Apple Watch is a great fitness tracker. It even provides built-in capabilities to track climbing activities – even though this is only very basic and just provides duration, heart rate, and calories for each climbing workout:
The right App for Climbing & Bouldering With the integrated workout app only providing very basic statistics I started to work on my own fitness tracking app “Redpoint” (free download) — specifically built for climbing.
Ten years ago, on June 10 2008 Apple started the AppStore. With only a few hundred apps in the beginning it’s amazing to see to what it has grown today. Fantastic indie careers have been kicked off thanks to the AppStore. Many new startups are only successful because of the power of the AppStore. On this historical day, I decided to tell my personal AppStore story. This is about how I started to develop apps with iRedstone:
Today I am publishing a new app on the AppStore: This time I combined two of my passions: My passion for climbing & bouldering and my passion for iOS development.
Redpoint Redpoint is a fitness tracker for bouldering and climbing that uses the built-in sensors form the Apple Watch. While I developed this app I discovered how amazing and well-thought watchOS and the actual Apple Watch hardware already are – providing computing power for real-time machine learning analysis of accelerometer and gyroscope samples, the heart rate and the barometer.
It was a great and exhausting week at Apple’s World Wide Developers Conference (WWDC) in San Francisco during the last days – with the scholarship orientation on Sunday, the big keynote on Monday and labs during the week.
We got lots of questions answered during the week in the labs and met old friends from 2013, 2014 and 2015 again.
Thanks for the great week and see you next year!
It was great to experience Apple’s WWDC on a Apple scholarship with a strong focus on developers and great software releases.
Meeting our friends at Apple and other companies in the Silicon Valley was amazing and we’re looking forward to seeing you again next year!
At this year’s WWDC Apple showed the new OS X El Capitan, iOS 9, watchOS 2, Swift 2 and Apple Music – speaking of music: this is Larissa and me singing karaoke at a bar in San Francisco:
This week was totally inspiring and probably the best week of our life.
It was great to get in touch with Apple engineers in the labs to get help with our app projects, especially iRedstone.
Apple presented iOS 8, OS X Yosemite and the new Swift programming language. On top of that we met many great people, including Jony Ive and Craig Federighi!
We’ll see you again next year!
This week was amazing, exciting and exhausting! Everything started with a little scholarship picknick near to the golden gate bridge that Larissa and I organized. It was great to meet all the scholars already and talk about our expectations for the keynote and the whole week. This was also the place where the legendary scholarship group picture in front of the golden gate bridge has been taken: ![WWDC 2013 Group Picture: Larissa Laich, Ari Weinstein, Nick Frey, Arik Sosman, Rohan Kapur, Jaden Geller, Johannes Erschbammer, Peter Schreuder, Ethan Vaughan, Coulton Vento]