Wireless Chargers100 results found

macOS Sierra: Wake your Mac with a wireless keyboard, mouse, or trackpad

Wake your Mac with a wireless keyboard, mouse, or trackpad If you have a Bluetooth wireless keyboard, mouse, or trackpad and a Bluetooth enabled Mac, you can set your Mac to wake when you press a key or click the mouse or trackpad. Choose Apple menu > System Preferences, then click Bluetooth. Click Advanced. Select “Allow Bluetooth devices to wake this computer.”

macOS Sierra: Use an Apple wireless mouse

Use an Apple wireless mouse You can use the Magic Mouse and Magic Mouse 2 to interact with your Mac in much the same way you use the trackpad of a MacBook, MacBook Pro, or MacBook Air. Using gestures, you can scroll long lists and webpages with one finger, swipe left and right with two fingers to navigate, and use screen zoom to make onscreen images larger. You can also use the right or left side of the mouse as a secondary click. Before using an Apple wireless mouse, you need to pair

macOS Sierra: Set up wireless speakers

Set up wireless speakers You can play music wirelessly from iTunes on your stereo or speakers using your AirPort Express and AirPlay. To play music through your stereo or speakers, connect them to your AirPort Express, then set up AirPlay in iTunes. For more information about setting up your AirPort Express, see Set up an AirPort base station. For information about setting up AirPlay in iTunes, see Choose which speakers to use. SEE ALSO Adjust your computer’s sound output settings If you can’t

macOS Sierra: Change Apple Wireless Keyboard batteries

Change Apple Wireless Keyboard batteries If your keyboard uses replaceable batteries, replace all of them at the same time with the same kind of battery. Apple wireless keyboards use two, three, or four AA batteries, depending on the keyboard you’re using. If you’re using rechargeable batteries, recharge them all at the same time. Use lithium, alkaline, or rechargeable AA batteries. Dispose of the old batteries according to local laws and regulations. Change the batteries in a wireless

AirPort base stations: Setting up and configuring an extended wireless network (802.11n)

To learn about other options for expanding your Wi-Fi base station wireless network and things you should consider before expanding your network, click here.

macOS Sierra: Print wirelessly with AirPrint

Print wirelessly with AirPrint If you have an AirPrint-enabled printer, you can print photos and documents from your Mac without having to download and install printer drivers. AirPrint is built into most popular printer models; for a list of popular printers that support AirPrint, see the Apple Support article About AirPrint. If your printer is AirPrint-enabled, it’s compatible with the latest version of macOS. Wirelessly print to an AirPrint printer Make sure your printer is connected

How to set up your Apple wireless mouse, keyboard, and trackpad

Magic Mouse 2, Magic Keyboard, Magic Keyboard with Numeric Keypad, and Magic Trackpad 2—as well as earlier models of Apple wireless devices—use Bluetooth to communicate with your Mac.  If your Apple wireless devices came with an iMac, the devices and the computer are paired already. Just turn them on when you first turn on your Mac. If your Apple wireless device didn't come with an iMac, see How to identify your Apple wireless mouse, keyboard, or trackpad to find out which model

AirPort Utility: Set wireless options

Set wireless options AirPort Utility Setup Assistant automatically determines the best wireless settings options during setup. You can manually change these options. Change the 5 GHz network name Open AirPort Utility, located in the Utilities folder in the Applications folder. In the graphical overview, select the base station you want to configure, then click Edit. You may need to enter a password for the base station. Click Wireless , then click the Wireless Options button near the bottom

macOS wireless roaming for enterprise customers

The trigger threshold is the minimum signal level a client requires to maintain the current connection.   macOS clients monitor and maintain the current BSSID’s connection until the RSSI crosses the -75 dBm threshold. After RSSI crosses that threshold, macOS scans for roam candidate BSSIDs for the current ESSID. Consider this threshold in view of the signal overlap between your wireless cells. macOS maintains a connection until the -75 dBm threshold, but 5 GHz cells are designed with a -67 dBm

Apple Wireless Keyboard and Magic Keyboard compatibility with iOS devices

Apple Wireless Keyboard, Magic Keyboard, and many Bluetooth keyboards that use the Apple keyboard layout work with these iOS devices: iPad (all models) iPhone 3GS or later iPod touch (3rd generation or later) The following Apple keyboards work with iOS: Magic Keyboard with Numeric Keypad Numeric keypad Lightning connector, built-in battery Works with iOS devices running iOS 10.3 or later Magic Keyboard Lightning connector, built-in battery Works with iOS devices running iOS 9.1 or later Apple

Apple Wireless Keyboard, Mouse, and Trackpad: How to install batteries

Identify your wireless input device below, then click the link for detailed information. Apple Magic Mouse Apple Wireless Keyboard (2009) Apple Magic Trackpad Apple Wireless Mighty Mouse Apple Wireless Keyboard (2007)   Apple Wireless Mouse White Extended Apple Wireless Keyboard  

Wi-Fi base stations: Extending the range of your wireless network by adding additional Wi-Fi base stations

Important note for AirPort Express Users: If you are considering adding an AirPort Express to your network to stream music, or to provide wireless printing, you may find this article helpful: What is client mode?

Pair your Powerbeats2 Wireless earphones with your iPhone, iPad, iPod touch, Apple Watch, or Mac

Make sure that your earphones are charged.  Hold down the power button on the left earphone for 4 seconds to enter discovery mode. When the indicator light flashes, your earphones are discoverable. On your iPhone, iPad, iPod touch, or Apple Watch, go to Settings, then tap Bluetooth.  Select your Powerbeats2  Wireless from the list of Bluetooth devices. If you renamed your earphones using Beats Updater, that name appears in the list. When you turn on your earphones normally, they automatically

Charge your Powerbeats2 Wireless earphones

When your Powerbeats2 Wireless earphones are turned on and paired, the indicator light on the left earphone shows how much listening time is left:  White: Up to 6 hours left Red: Less than an hour left Blinking red: Less than 15 minutes left

Reset your Powerbeats2 Wireless earphones

Plug your Powerbeats2 Wireless into a power source using the USB cable that came with your earphones.

Mac OS X, AirPort: Compatible third-party wireless cards

Wireless cards for use in an AirPort environment may be either 802.11b or 802.11g. You should choose a card appropriate for the version of Mac OS X that you are using. If your computer has an AirPort or AirPort Extreme card slot, you should consider using the corresponding Apple card for the most seamlessly integrated experience. However, a third-party PC card may be useful in situations like these: You have installed Mac OS X on an earlier PowerBook that does not have an AirPort card slot

Wireless carrier support and features for iPhone in the United States and Canada

Alaska GCI FaceTime over Cellular LTE Personal Hotspot1 Visual Voicemail VoLTE4 Wi-Fi Calling Appalachian Wireless2 FaceTime over Cellular LTE Personal Hotspot1 Visual Voicemail VoLTE4 Wi-Fi Calling AT&T2 FaceTime over Cellular LTE Personal Hotspot1 Unlocking3 Visual Voicemail VoLTE4 Wi-Fi Calling Wi-Fi Calling on supported iCloud-connected devices Bluegrass Cellular2 FaceTime over Cellular LTE Personal Hotspot1 Visual Voicemail VoLTE4 Blue Wireless FaceTime LTE Personal Hotspot Boost Mobile

Wireless carrier support and features for iPhone in Asia-Pacific

Afghan Wireless Facetime over Cellular1 LTE Personal Hotspot2

About wireless roaming for enterprise

This is the minimum signal level a client needs to maintain a connection.  iOS clients monitor and maintain the Basic Service Set Identifier (BSSID)’s connection until the Received Signal Strength Indicator (RSSI) exceeds -70 dBm. Then, iOS scans for roam candidate BSSIDs for the new Extended Service Set Identifier (ESSID). Keep this in mind when you design wireless cells and calculate their signal overlap. For example, you might design 5 GHz cells that have a -67 dBm overlap. In this case

Avoid giving your wireless network a common name (SSID)

If you give your wireless network a common name, users of iOS devices will need to sign in to each access point in the network the first time they use that access point (the iOS device will rejoin that access point automatically in the future). This manual sign-in process is necessary because iOS devices store the access point's hardware address (Basic Service Set Identifier, or BSSID) when the network name (Service Set Identifier, or SSID) is considered common

How iOS decides which wireless network to auto-join

on the following order:   Network Category Network Security 1 Private EAP 2 Private WPA 3 Private WEP 4 Private Unsecure/Open 5 Public HS2.0/Passpoint 6 Public EAP 7 Public WPA 8 Public WEP 9 Public Unsecure/Open If iOS finds multiple networks of identical category and security level, it chooses the SSID with the strongest received signal strength indication (RSSI). Learn more about RSSI and wireless roaming for enterprise.

Wireless carrier support and features for iPhone in Latin America and the Caribbean

Open Mobile Facetime over Cellular LTE Personal Hotspot2 Visual Voicemail   Sprint Wireless FaceTime over Cellular LTE Personal Hotspot2 Unlocking2 Visual Voicemail Wi-Fi Calling Wi-Fi Calling on supported iCloud-connected devices    

Wireless carrier support and features for iPhone in Europe

Choose your country or region to learn about the wireless carriers available to you.

Wireless carrier support and features for iPhone in Africa

Cable & Wireless FaceTime over Cellular2 LTE Personal Hotspot3    

Bluetooth: Unreliable wireless performance may occur when USB 3.0 external devices are close

Here are some other articles that may be helpful: Troubleshooting wireless mouse and keyboard issues AirPort and Bluetooth: Potential sources of interference Using USB 3 devices on Mac computers FAQ

Wireless carrier support and features for iPhone in the Middle East

Choose your country or region to learn about the wireless carriers available to you.

Wi-Fi base stations: Setting up and configuring a Wireless Distribution System (802.11b/g)

This article defines the essential steps required to set up an 802.11g Wireless Distribution System (WDS) wireless network using AirPort Extreme (802.11g) or AirPort Express (802.11g).

Wireless Mouse Software Update 1.0 for Leopard

Install this software to take advantage of your Magic Mouse special features. Mac OS X 10.5.8 is required before installing this update.

Q: Apple Watch 3 wireless charging

Hi,   Can I charge my Apple watch 3 with In-Car wireless charger ?   JM.

Q: wireless charge

can my watch be charged with a wireless pad , I know apple is releasing one next fall and they have a couple brands for sale it says for x , 8 & 8+ but nothing about the watch   would like to use until apple bring the air mat out