Here's your handy reminder of all the news about Apple from the past seven days.
Apple Watch arrives
The Apple Watch was officially launched on 24 April, and the first batch of buyers started receiving their devices last Friday.
However, punters keen to get their hands, and wrists, on the wearable device will not be able to walk into an Apple store and buy one. Instead buyers must place their order online - even if in an Apple Store - and then await delivery. This is owing to Apple running out of stock of the Apple Watch after what it said were high numbers of pre-orders.
This also meant the absence of the huge queues Apple normally generates on any launch day. Instead, small queues formed outside the selected jewellers that were lucky enough to have some Apple Watch stock.
Apple Watch teardown
A teardown of the Apple Watch has revealed that the smart timepiece has several design features that make it difficult and expensive to repair.
The team at iFixit dismantled the device's Digital Crown and Taptic Engine, although they still haven't finished the teardown or given the Apple Watch a repairability score.
The iFixit engineers highlighted the display connection and S1 chip as being particularly difficult to remove, requiring unconventional tools that most repair shops will not have.
"Disconnecting the display isn't easy, as the display cables are trapped under a springy bracket (not unlike the Touch ID cable cover of the iPhone 5s)," read the iFixit blog.
"As we work our way to the S1 SiP, we encounter the tiniest Tri-wing screws we've ever seen. No, we don't think Apple had repairability in mind when they designed her. It's rare that we don't have the right tool for the job, but even our teensiest bit isn't up to snuff."
Pebble apps rejected - or not?
Apple has denied reports that it is rejecting apps that support the Pebble smartwatch, claiming that the Cupertino firm simply made a mistake.
The App Store rejected updates to a handful of iOS apps that support the Pebble device last week, just ahead of Friday's Apple Watch launch.
This was noted by the developer of SeaNav US, who claimed that the app was no longer welcome in the App Store because it mentions the Pebble smartwatch in its description.
However, Apple has since said that this was a "mistake". A spokesperson for the company told Business Insider that apps won't be denied on the ground that they work with Pebble.
Three VoLTE for the iPhone 7
Three has announced plans to roll out VoLTE, or voice over 4G, later this year, and has confirmed that it will be supported on the next iPhone.
Three said it will bring VoLTE to customers in the autumn, hopefully by the end of September, equipping customers with high-definition voice calls and faster connection times.
The service is still months away, but Three has confirmed which handsets will support VoLTE when it arrives. The list includes the Galaxy S6, HTC One M9 and Apple's next-generation iPhone, tipped to launch as the iPhone 7.
iTunes disappears for Windows XP users
Windows XP refuseniks have been dealt another blow after the latest round of security updates appeared to prevent their access to iTunes.
Logging on to the iTunes store from the outdated and unsupported XP operating system, which reached end of life over a year ago, prompts the message: 'An unknown error occurred (error 0x80090326).'
Users who log out and log in again have the same problem, suggesting some sort of change in the security protocol across all versions of iTunes. It's not known at this stage whether Apple did anything, and if so whether it knew it would affect XP users.
Apple devices have been found to be vulnerable to fly-by WiFi attacks, according to researchers from Skycure who were experimenting with router configuration and discovered that a certain set-up stops iOS devices working.
A specially designed SSL certificate could be used by an attacker to regenerate the bug and force any app that requires SSL to crash, bricking iPhones and iPads in the area.
Over 1,000 apps for the iOS platform are vulnerable to a malware attack that cripples encryption.
The man-in-the-middle attack allows supposedly disguised personal data sent over the HTTPS protocol, such as passwords and bank details, to be intercepted.
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