- Jun 2022
The absence of Quick Note on the iPhone is a strange, glaring omission that’s baffling to me. I do research on every device, including the iPhone. In fact, I’d argue that the iPhone is the most important place to include Quick Note. That’s because, despite the ample screen of my iPhone 12 Pro Max, it’s still not the best place to read, making saving items for later with Quick Note more valuable there. However, my iPhone is still where I run across links and other material I want to save daily. I’d love to be able to drop links and blockquotes into Quick Note from my iPhone, so I could revisit the material later from the more comfortable reading environment of my iPad or Mac. Not having Quick Note on the iPhone is a significant blow to the feature’s utility.
Considering how I've been publicly speaking and behaving (melodramatically, that is) - as someone who has returned to using my iPhone as my primary working device - this sort of oversight is precisely what I expected, actually, What I did not expect of Apple was to respond as early as the next numeric release to this omission.
Running this very first build of iOS 16, I can indeed that Apple has thought of at least one original context for Quick Note creation, but obviously, it's quite hard to say at this point.
Anywho/how, here's what it looks like at the moment.
- Nov 2021
I spend most of my day in iOS Notes app.
Did I ever really find this man intelligent??? Things sincerely do make a lot more sense now. Such a specific lack of aspiration.
- Mar 2021
Lindow, Mike, David DeFranza, Arul Mishra, and Himanshu Mishra. ‘Scared into Action: How Partisanship and Fear Are Associated with Reactions to Public Health Directives’. PsyArXiv, 12 January 2021. https://doi.org/10.31234/osf.io/8me7q.
- health directives
- political ideology
- word embedding
- gradient boosted decision trees
- natural language
- federal government
- Jul 2020
- Mar 2020