Apple CIDER is Rochester, NY’s oldest and largest Apple User Group. Our main purpose is educational; we demonstrate, inform, and instruct in the use of Apple computing technology. Since 1978, Apple CIDER has had a dedicated staff of volunteers who maintain the organization and help run meetings. Whether you’ve been using a Mac for years or just bought your first MacBook or iPad just last week, come and expand the horizons of your Apple world. Meetings are held September to June on the 2nd Wednesday of the month, at East High School, 1801 East Main Street, between Culver and Ohio Streets. Q&A meetings are held the following Saturday, at the JCC, TechAge Lab 1, 1200 Edgewood Avenue. Special meetings are held at different locations during the summer.
Wednesday, October 12 @ 7:00 PM
East High School, 1801 East Main St
Saturday October 15 @ 1:00-2:30 PM
iWork Study Group
A hands on session working with the iWork suite. i.e. Numbers, Pages and Keynote. Hosted by Bob Hoey at his home: 226 Ashbourne Road, Rochester, 14618
. Meeting will adjourn in time for participants to go to the Saturday Q&A. Please RSVP at 978-2440.
Saturday October 15 @ 3:00-5:00 PM
Open Q&A sessions, Tech Age Computer Learning Center at the JCC, Rochester.
Board Meeting, October 19 @ 7:30 PM
We’re in a Membership Drive! Bring a guest to the meeting, and if they join the club, you can get a 3 month extension to your membership! See a board member for details.
Next Meeting: November 9 @ 7:00 PM
Tentatively iOS 10, Holiday gifts.
macOS Sierra review: An update as big as the mountains | iMore
A long time ago, on a platform far, far away, Mac OS was the branding Apple used for the software that ran on all of its computers. Then came the NeXT acquisition, and with it, OS X. Now, with version 10.12, Apple is once again going back to the Mac — specifically, to macOS.
Source: macOS Sierra review: An update as big as the mountains | iMore
iOS 10 review: Cleaner, cleverer, and more convenient | iMore
iOS 7 was a redesign, wiping away rich textures and putting physics-based interactions in their place. iOS 8 was a re-architecture, decoupling actions from apps and letting them extend into other interfaces and continue across devices. iOS 9 was a rewiring, setting up intelligence and proactivity, but in a way that respected privacy and security.
Source: iOS 10 review: Cleaner, cleverer, and more convenient | iMore