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it is something you put in since you had that machine -- this is keying it to your account (without even the need for the application). open system preferences/INTERNET ACCOUNTS, look through each you have set up and delete what you can -- or what is related to your messages account this is the central directory for accounts like messages (could also be ...


They can only view this information if they are logged into your account on their iDevice. For example, an iPhone, iPad and MacBook all on the same account will receive all messages sent or received from the other machines (barring a lack of network connectivity). My suggestion to you is to change your password. They will be prompted for the new password ...


In TextEdit, I typed a sentence. I then brought up the Character Viewer (I don't seem to be able to get to emoji any other way, though using Mavericks 10.9.3 on a 2014 iMac), and placed an emoji character into the sentence--the bactrian camel, in this instance. I then selected the emoji in the sentence I wrote in TextEdit and went to the Font Size menu in ...


Open Messages and open the preferences. Select the Apple ID you want to delete and then sign out. No more messages should arrive from that point on. You could reboot if you want to be sure things are reset.


Share does does not provide the option to send via email or other options except send in iOS 7.


You have two options to be able to access those deleted iMessages If you have a mac computer with the Messages application set up, you can view the messages in that app after deleting them from your phone. This will only work for iMessages and not text messages. You can restore your iPhone to a previous iCloud or iTunes backup to view the messages on your ...


There is no feature to allow someone to sign in to a second Apple ID, so unless he guessed your new Apple ID and new password, he's not receiving your messages. You could enable two factor authentication to ensure no one easily signs in as you. There are forensic and legal ways to read people's messages - but they are generally complicated or costly. Most ...


There is no way. iMessage is a proprietary service, and the sender needs access to the receiver's public key to send a message. Techcrunch explains the whitepaper Apple released on iMessage's implementation in this way: When someone starts an iMessage conversation with you, they fetch your public key(s) from Appleā€™s servers. Before that message leaves ...


The answer to my non-syncing contacts in iMessage was to ensure that the international dialling code is added to all of my contacts as this is what our local network (Vodacom) uses. The system then successfully matches the number the network uses with the number in my contacts and then displays the name and picture successfully. Thank you for your help ...


Flex works, download flex then install the patch "Remove your typing indicator on iMessenger"


iMessage is designed to prefer sending a message over Apple's servers vs sending via the carrier's SMS system. When you send a message, iMessage checks to see if the recipient is registered with Apple's Messages server. If the target you are messaging is not registered with Apple's Messages server (ie they use an Android phone), your iPhone will send the ...


As your device is registered with iMessage, their devices will attempt to send iMessage first. They need to change their setting to send as SMS if iMessage fails (Settings → iMessage).

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