Earlier this summer, Apple announced changes to its Map system, as part of the iOS 13. update. the new operating system is here too, technology is starting to spread the changes in American countries. It started with California and Texas, and, for this week, is in the northern United States.
Some of the new features are similar to what Google Map offers, and some are still in the future. For example, Apple Maps, which shows transfer directions for only 10 major cities and 17 countries, although very useful, can be found on Google, transition direction in thousands of cities and towns around the world. There’s a new feature called “Look Around” that you can do – you guessed it! – Look around you at any place in the real world. It looks a bit like Google’s View, but again, it’s a little wider.
Another new feature that allows you to share your true ETA time with your friends. And now it is easier to group the best and the most visited places. An important focus on confidentiality: Apple uses machines to learn the faces of travelers and their plates as well as their mirrors.
We should leave clear comparisons, though, and talk about the beautiful things. The new Apple Maps look better. The first thing you notice is the greenness of the plants. Previously the gray beige shapes replaced with maps had a more accurate landscape and ecological view. The buildings are more in-depth and detailed, and the images in the Viewfinder are sharp, high-resolution, and visually authentic.
Apple first released its Map app in September 2012 to replace Google maps that have been the standard for the iPhone since its release in 2007. But soon problems arose, and many users soon realized that Apple Maps had misread Google Maps information. The instructions for the trip were incomplete, the reminders were appended, and the use of the “high way” feature of the photos shown was completely misleading. In the midst of the inefficiency of the implementation, one manager was fired.
The big design started early in 2018 and Apple is releasing an updated, feature-rich version of its Map and iOS 12 platform. The maps look better, but do not cover 3.1 percent of the United States, which focuses in Northern California. (Vegetables were considered a wonder last year.)
With iOS 13, Apple continues to pay for past errors, and by re-creating the necessary components to make the map work better. Apple uses hundreds of cars and planes and LIDAR cameras and cameras to collect data, drive 4 million miles, and add hundreds more every day.
Aircraft photographs, in particular, are useful in creating the old “Flyover” vehicle design, a feature that reflects AR-style, bird-watching views of the cities. Apple claims that Elevated Pass is now available in 350 cities around the world.
Long-term travel information is a good addition, including live travel times, cuts, and exclusions from public transportation systems, such as the New York City MTA, Amtrak, boats, and many more. But Apple needs to be more aggressive in its inclusion if it wants to stay competitive rather than just side by side Google , but me Uber Y Hikinga, It has been very useful in the last few months to add vehicle details in their applications.
Apple Plan sounds more like instructions, by Siri. It does not say, “At 1,000 meters, turn left,” Siri says, “turn left at the rear lights.” These new language directions are available in New York City starting today, September 30. Some plans are available for over 500 airports and shopping malls.
It’s still early days for Apple Plans, but the result is definitely better. Yes, if Apple wants to entice users to switch from Google or Waze, the only thing to do is to increase the speed once the map is completed to the rest of the world. Next, we have a battle plan in our hands.
Updated September 30, 12:41 PM ET: Apple Maps’ Elephated Pass signs are available in 350 cities around the world. An earlier version of this article misrepresented that statement.