With the release of the new OS for the iPhone, many users were surprised to learn how many applications in their smartphones use Bluetooth without their knowledge. For example, Snapchat, ESPN and Dunkin ‘Donuts (app of the popular U.S. fast food chains — approx.ed. Techcult), each pursues its own goals and user view default ignores. The new version of iOS allows you to directly forbid them to do.
At Apple, innovation is explained by the concern for the safety of users. Space in large cities filled with signals of Bluetooth-enabled devices, anywhere there are radio beacons, upon receipt of the signal from the module in the smart phone calculates and transmits its coordinates. This process previously occurred outside the control of the security features of iOS that allows you to track the signal and determine the location of the device.
Now, in iOS 13 is a direct function of controlling app access to the Bluetooth module. And developers, if you want to keep the reputation will clearly explain for what purposes you want to enable this module. They have to be very convincing, otherwise the user may wonder: why do I need a software product, which it is not clear why you need access to a wireless network?
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