Undoubtedly, one of the best and most common features of the iPhone 3G is the user interface (UI). It really helps to highlight 3G from the crowded market, the consumed and outdated UI of smart phones.
Apple has a story that head-turning UIs come from the original Mac and continue through many iPods.
iPhone 3G comes with a pen or hard keyboard. This may be a bit scary, first of all, because it is very appropriate to use your fingers, but after a bit familiar and experienced it will be very natural and effective. Your finger interacts with your phone. In the iPhone 3G, these gestures are called.
We often found ourselves in our fingers on the other smartphones we owned (usually because we lost the pencil and the discs), but never worked as well as we liked it better since they were not designed to use it. Enter the iPhone 3G. You will not lose any pencils and always have your fingers with your fingers!
And now the good things and how to make the most of the iPhone 3G with a quick gesture: –
The Single Tap – it's the most commonly used and most obvious. If you want to select something, be it an application, a number on iPod, or the contact you want to call, simply tap the icon with your finger.
Double click – the only touch extension. If you see an image, video, webpage, or email, double-tap the image. If you look at the map, double-tap will zoom in on a more detailed view. The double-sided double touch enlarges the image.
Press and hold – if you are using Safari Browser and find too few links to see if there is a shortcut that saves the page by zooming. Press and hold the link and the iPhone 3G will display a balloon with the link larger text to make it easier to read. This can eliminate the need for reading chains.
Pinch or Un-lace – Now it's probably a bit of a practice as it's a weird gesture for the iPhone 3G. Long nails ladies can try to pin their fingers. Try some methods to find the most suitable one. Pinching the screen inserts two fingers on the screen (most people use the thumb and index finger easier, but you can use two types of finger) and link your fingers to the screen. This reduces the screen areas. To extend the screen, move the reverse again. This technique can be used in most applications.
iPhone 3G Drag – If it is not visible on the screen (sliding) and the screen is no longer visible on the screen, drag it finger down, down, left, or right to the screen. Do this until you see the area you want to display on the screen. You can also use this technique by reading an email, a note, or a list. For example, when viewing an iPhone 3G track list, using this gesture, you can control the list up and down in a controlled manner.
Slide – Slides to clear text messages and emails, and iPAQ, Safari Browser, and Weather Apps. To move your finger with your finger to an object, such as a read e-mail, swipe left or right on the screen and a red delete button appears. You can then delete or simply press the item to remove the delete button. This is another technique that may need to improve practice.
Quickly flip – If the drag is too far and you want to quickly zoom in on the list of 400 songs, then tap your finger on the screen. It uses the same technique as dragging, but at speed, and the list starts to rush on the screen.
All Stop – spinning would not be too useful if the thing you want to access just brought her in front of her eyes and did not stop. Stop is over here. When you want to stop the screen, just tap and the screen scrolls down.
With a little practice, you're about to shake, pinch, and drain your iPhone 3G soon.