Apple is well known for its conservative nature in terms of what apps and games are allowed onto the App Store. Even so, it's ironic that global charity Wellcome Trust's hidden word game Filth Fair - as developed by UK studio Toytek - has managed to get itself caught up in a discussion about what is and isn't acceptable. The game itself is based on a piece of artwork from renowned painter Mike Wilks who did The Ultimate Alphabet books, also turned into an iOS game by Toytek , which feature words related to filth, dirt, hygiene, and the history of cleanliness and waste products. You reveal the words by tapping on the various objects in the scene, and using the clues, whether hints, cryptic clues, or word jumbles, to work out what they are. Objects include obvious tie-ins such as dung beetle and dust mite, but extend out to more complex things such as Adam - made from the clay of the earth - or, topically, radioactive waste.
MiKandi - Wikipedia
Apple has long included various means of placing parental controls and filtering for content available on the iPhone, iPad, and iPod touch, but up until recent iOS updates there was not a simple method of blocking web-based adult content and material in Safari. That has changed with new iOS releases, which makes it extremely easy to prevent access to adult themed web sites and general content that is deemed inappropriate for youth. It appears that Apple has a automatic filter layer to prevent direct access to many adult sites and mature web pages, but it also enables the various search engine based filtering options to prevent inappropriate terms from being queried independently, this is done through Google SafeSearch, Bing, and Yahoo, and possibly others, with the result being significant prevention of web searches for a wide variety of terms. Similarly, performing adult centric web searches are blocked directly, with nothing being returned for those terms.
Adult itouch apps.
You guys have heard of Apple , right? They're the ones who put out the competing MP3 player that ran the Zune into the ground goodnight, sweet prince and released a phone that sort of changed the way Americans connect. As of June , million iPhones have been sold worldwide, with one in four adult Americans carrying one. Yes, it's clear we're all infatuated with Apple—but you know what Apple's not infatuated with?
Tech News. When the AppStore was first launched, I was one of many who foolishly bought and downloaded what I thought were the best apps, regardless of whether I needed it or not. After burning a hole in my wallet, I have grown smarter now.