iOS software engineer says Apple the promos say ‘iOS is adware”

The a of Tumblr, software engineers said that Apple’s promotis for its own services are so pervasive that “iOS is adware’…

Steve Streza made his argument in a blog noting that he speaks for himself, not for his employer.

Streza provides illustrated examples for Apple music, the Apple TV+ Apple News+, Apple Card, Apple Arcade, and the App Store search. And he argues that it will ly get worse.

Apple-focused writers do not call Apple, he suggests, because we mainly have to subscribe to Apple services in order not to see the promos. I’m not sure that this is the case. Persally, I subscribe to Apple’s Music; have a free e-year trial to Apple TV+ that I’m not likely to pay most for; can’t get the Apple Card in the UK; not to subscribe to Apple Arcade; and rarely, if ever, notice a promo app in the App Store.

But it is an interesting perspective. What is your opini? Do you find these promos intrusive or unreasable? You can participate in our poll, and share your views in the comments.

Apple has resorted to the insidious tactics to get these people: ads. A lot, a lot of ads, the devices you pay for. iOS 13 has an abundance of ads marketing Apple Apple service, from the moment you put it and throughout the experience. These ads may not be hidden through the iOS ctent blocker extensi system. Some can be dismissed or hidden, but most can’t, and are deliberately designed in basic applicatis such as the Music and the App Store. There’s a term to describe software that has a lot of unremovable ads: adware, which iOS has become unfortunately.

If you do not subscribe to these services, you’ll be forced to watch these ads cstantly, either in the applicatis you use, or the push notificatis they are enabled by default […]

Growth hack style of design to the detriment of the user experience. In this , I’m going to break down all of the places in iOS that I found out that Apple manufactured ads. You can reproduce these results yourself by doing a factory reset an iPhone (backup first!), the installati of iOS 13, and signing up for a new iCloud account.

Steve Streza made his argument in a blog noting that he speaks for himself, not for his employer.

Check out 9to5Mac YouTube for more Apple news:

Apple has resorted to the insidious tactics to get these people: ads. A lot, a lot of ads, the devices you pay for. iOS 13 has an abundance of ads marketing Apple Apple service, from the moment you put it and throughout the experience. These ads may not be hidden through the iOS ctent blocker extensi system. Some can be dismissed or hidden, but most can’t, and are deliberately designed in basic applicatis such as the Music and the App Store. There’s a term to describe software that has a lot of unremovable ads: adware, which iOS has become unfortunately.

We will be happy to hear your thoughts

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