Earlier this week, Apple rolled out an iPhone 6s iOS 9.1 update, the first big update for the company’s new flagship model. With that in mind, we want to take a look at the most important things to know about the iPhone 6s iOS 9.1 release.
In early September, Apple announced two brand new iPhone models dubbed iPhone 6s and iPhone 6s Plus. The new flagships arrived with a handful of new features including a high-powered version of iOS 9, Apple’s new operating system.
When the iPhone 6s first arrived on doorsteps it was running iOS 9.0. However, once buyers opened the packaging on its September 25th release date, they were immediately prompted with an upgrade to iOS 9.0.1. A week after that, it was iOS 9.0.2.
This week, iPhone 6s users were once again greeted with an iOS 9 update though this one is much larger than the iOS 9.0.1 and iOS 9.0.2 updates that came before it.
The iPhone 6s iOS 9.1 update is here and it brings a number of fixes and features to the iPhone 6s and Apple’s other iOS 9 powered smartphones and tablets. The update is the first milestone upgrade for iOS 9.
We’ve been taking a close look at the iOS 9.1 update on a number of devices including the iPhone 6s. And over the past few days we’ve discovered a number of important details that iPhone 6s users in the U.S., and around the world, should be aware of.
Here is what you need to know about the iPhone 6s iOS 9.1 update as we push away from the update’s release date.
iOS 9.1 on iPhone 6s Impressions
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The first thing you need to know about the iPhone 6s iOS 9.1 update is that we've been taking a close look at the iPhone 6s iOS 9.1 update. We posted our initial impressions on Wednesday and today we're back with another glimpse at performance.
Two days in and the iOS 9.1 update is holding up. We haven't seen any problems with the software and the keyboard lag that we saw immediately after the install has dissipated. Battery life, connectivty and our core apps are all performing at a high level.
It's an update that's worthy of your consideration though you should continue to monitor feedback if you're feeling leery. YouTube is a great place to look. So are the Apple discussion forums and Twitter. Keep an eye on performance.