The new iPhone 3.0 is just around the corner, and "New York Times" tech columnist David Pogue is on top of it, with a thoroughly updated edition of "iPhone UK: The Missing Manual". With its faster downloads, touch-screen iPod, and best-ever mobile web browser, this affordable iPhone is packed with possibilities. But without an objective guide like this, you'll never unlock all it can do for you. With iPhone 3.0, you can search your phone; cut, copy, and paste; send photos, contacts, audio files, and location via MMS; read and compose email and text messages in landscape, and more. Each custom designed page in this book helps you accomplish tasks with complete, step-by-step instructions. You'll learn how to use the iPhone as a phone. This title offers a guided tour of each phone feature and learn how much time you can save with things like Visual Voicemail, contact searching, and more; treat the iPhone as an iPod. You can learn how to listen to music, upload and view photos, and fill the iPhone with TV shows and movies, as well as take the iPhone online. It helps you to learn how to get online, use email, browse the Web, and use the GPS; and, go beyond the iPhone.
You can discover how to use iPhone with iTunes, sync it with your calendar, and learn about The App Store, where you can pick from hundreds of iPhone-friendly programs. Teeming with high-quality color graphics and filled with humor, tips, tricks, and surprises, "iPhone UK: The Missing Manual" quickly teaches you how to set up, accessorize, and troubleshoot your iPhone. Instead of fumbling around on your own, take advantage of this device with the manual that should have been in the box.
David Pogue, Yale '85, is the weekly personal-technology columnist for the New York Times and an Emmy award-winning tech correspondent for CBS News. His funny tech videos appear weekly on CNBC. And with 3 million books in print, he is also one of the world's bestselling how-to authors. He wrote or co-wrote seven books in the "For Dummies" series (including Macs, Magic, Opera, and Classical Music). In 1999, he launched his own series of amusing, practical, and user-friendly computer books called Missing Manuals, which now includes 100 titles.