Now, you should have a page that, depending on what you have configured iAlertU to do, will look something like this image.
You’ll note that the connection state button is now green, the statistics from iAlertU are on display, and that there are three other tabs of information available via the tab bar at the bottom.
The power button will now be enabled, and if iAlertU is already armed, then the button will also be glowing green.
You can now either swipe the display, or use the tab bar to navigate through the different displays.
Remember, that if a tab isn’t available it will be because iAlertU isn’t configured to send that information to you.
Tapping on “Photo” will give the following display (though hopefully it won’t have such an ugly mugshot) where you will see the most recent photo taken by iAlertU.
When you’re on this display you also get a button that when tapped will send a message to iAlertU to request a new photo (and screenshot) to be taken, and sent directly to you.
From this display, you can tweet of post images to your favourite social media. If you want to let your social network know about your missing Macbook, then this is a great way to do so.
Tapping or swiping to this display will show you a screenshot of your Mac, taken at the same time as the photo on the Photo display.
Note that screenshots can also be shared via twitter or facebook in the same way photo’s are.
Double tapping on a screenshot also allows you to browse any of the other screenshots taken and collected by uAlertMe.
As the name suggests, this display will provide you with an on-screen interactive map allowing you to see where your Mac is according to the Location service it is using. All of the images retrieved from iAlertU and optionally stored within the Photos app are geo-tagged with this same information.
The annotation on each map pin now allows you to view an image that may have been recorded when the pin was created. Tapping on the iAlertU icon will show that image.
Tapping on the arrow in the annotation will take you to the next map pin.