Loc: Yuba City, California
in iPhone 2.0.<br><br>From Lifehacker.com<br><br>Built-in Screen Capture Utility: With the iPhone 2.0 software installed, hold down the Home button and press the Lock button and your screen will flash—and an image of your phone's screen gets saved to your Camera Roll's images.<br><br><br><br><br>M i c h a e l (OFI)
because i grab screen captures all the time in my teaching about technology. i like showing my students how they might use any of the 50+ education apps on the iTunes store. and no, i don't expect them to have iPhones i like showing them stuff like this in our online class lounge (similar to Stan's Lounge here -- off-topic). <br><br>--<br>[color:red] Kansas Jayhawks -- 2008 National Champions </font color=red>
<blockquote><font size=1>In reply to:</font><hr><p>Have you never had a need to use screen capture on a computer before?<p><hr></blockquote><p>Of course I have. My Web site is full of them. But we're not talking about a computer here, this is a phone. No matter who owns the phone, the screenshot will look the same - a bunch of icons on a (usually) blue background.<br><br>
_________________________ The Graphic Mac- Tips, reviews & more on all things OSX & graphic design.
Loc: Yuba City, California
But we're not talking about a computer here, this is a phone.<br><br><br><br>Really? Hmm... So what does that make the Touch? An abacus? I would hardly classify the iPhone as just a phone. I believe these devices will replace the computer as we know it. In time, this device will replace the desktop computer.<br><br>The iPhone/Touch IS a computer platform and screen shots are NOT limited to the device's home screen.<br><br>Like Sean said, screen captures come in handy for myriad uses, the least of which being they can be emailed, posted online, used for demonstration purposes, capturing high scores, and it also provides a quick & dirty means to resize photos to a 480 screen resolution for easy transmission.<br><br><br>M i c h a e l (OFI)
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