- See also: On-line virtual disk space ...
- See also: Apple ...
- See also: Phones ...
- iCloud+ email
- Set up iCloud on your Windows PC - Apple Support - Why would you want to?
- Archive or make copies of the information you store in iCloud - Apple Support
- How to Make Sure iCloud Is Backing Up, Syncing Your Data | PCMag.com
- First, navigate to Settings > Photos > iCloud Photos and toggle to on, which will automatically upload and store your library to iCloud, including iCloud.com, where you can view and download photos on a computer.
- Turn on My Photo Stream. Then, the next time your Apple devices are connected to Wi-Fi, photos taken on one gadget will show up on all the others with the same Apple ID.
- You can also add individual photos to iCloud Drive. On iOS, go to Settings > [your name] > iCloud and toggle iCloud Drive to on. Go to the Photos app, select a picture or video, tap the Send icon, and select Save to Files > iCloud Drive > Save, which will send the image to the Files app.
- On a Mac or PC, go to iCloud.com and sign in using your Apple ID. Here, you can click the icon for Photos or iCloud Drive and upload photos and videos.
- How to protect your Apple iCloud account | ZDNet
- iTunes doesn't back up everything
- Apple iCloud ransom demands: The facts you need to know | ZDNet
- But concerned users should change their Apple iCloud password through this link. Look for the green padlock icon in the address bar and that the web address clearly says "iforgot.apple.com"
- How to make iCloud the default address book in Outlook?
- Why? It is better to use Outlook's Address Book.
- Launch Outlook.
Select the Home tab in the Ribbon.
Select Address Book in the Ribbon (in the Find section)
In the Address Book pop-up, choose Tools>Options…
Under "When opening the address book…" at the bottom, choose iCloud Contacts from the drop-down list and click OK.
- iCloud - Apple - 5GB/$0, 50GB/$12/year, 200GB/$36/year, 2TB/$120/year
- Apple iCloud: A cheat sheet - TechRepublic
- Photos ...
- How to Make Sure iCloud Is Backing Up, Syncing Your Data | PCMag