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my daughter showed me an easy way to install the older Apple store apps. you simply log onto the apple store using a computer (without the iPad connected). find & download the software to the library on that computer. once it is added to your library, goto the app store on the iPad & install the software... since the newest version won't work for the ...


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That is correct—the device won't be delivered notifications if you remove the app.


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Apple just announced that starting 1. February 2015, apps have to support 64 bit. Source: https://developer.apple.com/news/?id=10202014a. So, it will then be a requirement.


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Only if there are already tons of apps that will let you navigate, say, The Smithsonian Museum of Natural History." Then that one app for the smithsonian MAY be rejected. But, I suspect there are not, so you should be fine. Similarly, since you'll presumably be adding additional apps with different functionality, say the next one is for the Guggenheim, ...


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I found the solution: My Apps -> Click on on the app -> Pricing Choose the Price Tier and dates and Save. The status of the app immediately changes from Pending Contract to Ready for Sale. Still not clear why I had to redo it.


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A fantastic resource is AppShopper (http://appshopper.com). It won't give you the cost of the whole list of apps you own all at once, which would be ideal for your situation. But, if you look up apps in AppShopper, it will give you the complete history of that app's price. So it will tell you not just whether it is free today, but whether it is sometimes ...


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I don't think there's an automated system, I once requested two expedited reviews in a row (due to my own improper testing), and got both accepted. So no, no firm rule, but they'll probably look at your history when deciding, and your reason for asking for an expedited review.



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