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Your mac should automatically save them. Here are instructions on how to extract them: http://www.imore.com/how-view-and-move-your-imessage-history-and-attachments


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Settings > Messages > Send & Receive... You can add multiple email addresses there. Also Settings > Messages > Text Message forwarding will allow you to send SMS to another device [I've not tested to an iPad but that's where I sent txts to my Mac]


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If she has blocked you, then the message will not be sent to her. When you first send a message to another Apple device, it will look like an iMessage. It will then change to look like an SMS message, just like you experienced. To you, it will look like a regular message, and it will look like it sent, but she will not actually receive it.


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I found two apps that might fit this bill: The first: a keyboard with synonym suggestions. ($4), Hemingboard Rhymes, Puns, and Synonyms keyboard. The second: a word processor with advanced features including synonyms/antonyms. ($4), WriteRight.


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If you want to access your iMessage history, use Baskup, an OS X application that backs up all your iMessages from your Macbook https://peterkaminski09.github.io/baskup


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That has happened to me. Try opening the app and clicking on the person who sent the last message (or simply click on all of your contacts). That should prove you have read all the messages and take away the badge. Hope this helps.


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No, you can only use iMessages on iOS and Mac OS devices.


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I had a similar issue, though I was no longer able to send to any other device (iMessage or non-Apple). Similar to a couple of others here, it ended up being that Text Message Forwarding was disabled. I don't recall turning it off so either I forgot I did or it was reset during an update. Select Settings > Messages > Text Message Forwarding. Select your mac ...


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This is from the iPhone user guide: Share photos, videos, your location, and more With iMessage or MMS, you can send and receive photos and videos, and send locations, contact info, and voice memos. The size limit of attachments is determined by your service provider— iPhone may compress photo and video attachments when necessary. You didn't ...



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