You can save some space on your iPad by “offloading” apps. What this means is that the actual program is deleted, but NOT your data. What’s left is a note that the iPad leaves for itself telling it what app and where to fetch it the next time you need it.
Again – NONE of your data is affected.
This opens up room on your iPad for other content.
Apple offers two ways to offload apps:
Automatically. Visit Settings > General > iTunes & App Stores.
Offload Unused Apps is enabled by default, although you can turn it off
if you find this behavior confusing or inconvenient. iOS doesn’t warn
you when it offloads apps to increase storage, so you may try to use an
app you haven’t touched in a while, only to find that it’s been
offloaded. This may be a problem if you don’t have affordable or
sufficient bandwidth to download it on the spot.
Manually. Open Settings > General > iPhone/iPad Storage,
and then swipe down to find apps you want to offload. Tap the app and
then tap Offload App. iOS explains what that means, and you have to tap
Offload App again in a pop-up menu.
The next time you want to use
an app that’s been offloaded, you can simply tap it and it will be
downloaded and reconnected to its cached data.
What we are used to computing-wise today all comes from a long line of predecessors that were created by a slew of talented people. Little things like pointers, folders, desktops, networking, WIRELESS networking…. all have had a long development.
Want to see what computing used to look like? Now, you can – inside any modern web browser.
Click the links below, and you can run older version of the Macintosh OS or Windows.