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IRS IP PIN Help for Victims of Identity Theft: Steps to Take

In today’s digital age, protecting our personal information is more important than ever. Unfortunately, even the most cautious individuals can fall victim to identity theft. If you have been a victim of identity theft and need help navigating the process, the IRS IP PIN can provide an extra layer of security for your tax return. In this article, we will discuss the steps you need to take to get IRS IP PIN help.

Understanding the IRS IP PIN

The IRS IP PIN is a six-digit number that adds an additional layer of protection to your tax return. It helps prevent someone else from filing a fraudulent tax return using your Social Security number. When you have an IP PIN, it must be included on your tax return in order for it to be accepted by the IRS.

Step 1: Confirm Identity Theft

Before you can request an IP PIN from the IRS, you must first confirm that you are indeed a victim of identity theft. This can be done by reviewing your credit reports and bank statements for any suspicious activity. Look out for unfamiliar accounts or charges that you did not authorize.

If you find any evidence of fraudulent activity, contact both your local law enforcement agency and the Federal Trade Commission (FTC) immediately. These agencies will guide you through the process of reporting the identity theft and provide further assistance.

Step 2: File an Identity Theft Affidavit

Once you have reported the identity theft to law enforcement and the FTC, it’s time to file an Identity Theft Affidavit with the IRS. This form, also known as Form 14039, notifies the IRS that your personal information has been compromised.

You can file Form 14039 electronically through the IRS website or mail it in if preferred. Make sure to include any supporting documents that prove your identity and validate your claim of being a victim of identity theft.

Step 3: Request an IP PIN

After filing the Identity Theft Affidavit, you can request an IP PIN from the IRS. There are two ways to do this: online or by mail. The online option is recommended as it is faster and more convenient.

To request an IP PIN online, visit the IRS website and access the “Get an IP PIN” tool. You will need to verify your identity by answering a series of questions based on your credit history and personal information. Once verified, you will receive your IP PIN immediately.

If you prefer to request an IP PIN by mail, you can complete and submit Form 15227, Application for an Identity Protection Personal Identification Number. The IRS will send your IP PIN via mail within a few weeks after processing your request.

Step 4: Use Your IP PIN

Once you have received your IRS IP PIN, make sure to use it correctly when filing your tax return. Include it in the designated field on your tax forms to ensure that the IRS can verify your identity and process your return promptly.

It’s important to note that each year, you will receive a new IP PIN from the IRS for added security. Make sure to keep track of this number and update it accordingly when filing future tax returns.

In conclusion, if you have been a victim of identity theft, obtaining an IRS IP PIN can provide significant help in safeguarding your tax return. By following these steps – confirming identity theft, filing an Identity Theft Affidavit, requesting an IP PIN, and using it correctly – you can take proactive measures to protect yourself from further fraudulent activity and ensure a smooth tax filing process with the IRS.

This text was generated using a large language model, and select text has been reviewed and moderated for purposes such as readability.


safari adds www to ip

safari adds www to ip

Markdown Here Adds Markdown Support to Email and Web Forms

Chrome/Firefox/Safari/Thunderbird/Postbox: Markdown is a great way to instantly render text as HTML without knowing a lick of coding, and if you want to use that in an email client like Gmail or Postbox, Markdown Here adds the functionality easily.

With Markdown Here installed, you simply write out a block of text in Markdown, select it, and then click the Markdown Here button. The extension then converts that text into HTML instantly. It works in most email clients, as well as other web editing interfaces like Evernote, Wordpress, and more . If you're a fan of Markdown, Markdown Here is a really handy extension to keep around.

Markdown Here | via One Thing Well

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Unable to resolve IP address in Safari due to auto "WWW" insert

I can't access my Extender by typing its IP address. Each time, Safari adds www as prefix and shows a blank page saying: Safari Can't Open the Page....!

I have MacBook Pro with MacOS Ventura version 13.2.1

[Re-Titled by Moderator]

MacBook Pro 15″, macOS 13.2

Posted on Feb 26, 2023 1:13 PM

John Galt

Posted on Feb 27, 2023 9:41 AM

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Feb 26, 2023 1:49 PM in response to FlyingArrow

Type http:// before the IP address.

Feb 27, 2023 4:29 AM in response to FlyingArrow

It should. Confirm its IP address is correct by attempting to ping that address.

Loading page content

Page content loaded

Feb 27, 2023 12:12 AM in response to John Galt

Nope. It did not work

Feb 27, 2023 9:14 AM in response to John Galt

Issue resolved. Actually I was typing the wrong IP address of Extender. Found out the correct IP from my modem DHCP Information. Just typed the correct IP address straight away and I was on the admin login page of my Extender. 😊

Feb 27, 2023 9:41 AM in response to FlyingArrow

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Safari appending WWW. to URL's...just started

  • Thread starter Eric-PTEK
  • Start date May 23, 2010
  • Sort by reaction score
  • iPhone, iPad, and iPod Touch

macrumors 6502

  • May 23, 2010

Well this is pissing me off....this of course happens when I sit down to show someone something. We do web and app development. While testing we use xxxxxx.ourdomain.net. Like our CRM software we use internally is hosted at crm.ourdomain.net. A few customer websites are the same while in dev. For some reason today, and just today, the iPad started to append www. to whatever I type in. So if I type in jans.ourdomain.net I get http://www.jans.ourdomain.net I can still goto a URL that Safari has kept like our CRM page but nothing new. I can get to them anywhere else so its not a DNS issue or anything like that. I could find no option to turn this off anywhere. Anyone?  



Macrumors 68040.

Hmm...this doesn't happen to me.  


Macrumors 65816.

Happens to me, not sure why I needed to leave off www, but it was annoying.  


Macrumors member.

Just add "http://" before it?  


Macrumors 6502a.

id double check on the server side of the website. because the Safari app for the mobile device maybe telling the server to try and load a non-mobile version of it so it thinks if it sends it to a WWW. itll load the intended page. all the sites ive been working on that are subdomains without www load fine without the www being auto filled or whats happening in your case.  

I'm pretty sure Safari only adds "www" to an address when the address as entered can't be found, which makes me think the problem lies with your server.  


sounds Like your dns servers are doing some sort of hijacking and redirecting. /b  

paulisme said: I'm pretty sure Safari only adds "www" to an address when the address as entered can't be found, which makes me think the problem lies with your server. Click to expand...
id double check on the server side of the website. because the Safari app for the mobile device maybe telling the server to try and load a non-mobile version of it so it thinks if it sends it to a WWW. itll load the intended page. Click to expand...

the problem isn't coming from the iPad, it's your server.  



Macrumors 68000.

Eric-PTEK said: We don't have a mobile version nor do we do any redirection for browser types. Click to expand...
  • May 24, 2010

I'm using 3G, so its not my DNS, it is AT&T's. Second all the sites have identical settings, completely in IIS 7.5. Third we do NOT do mobile redirection and we do no browser check. Everyone says it is the server but no one addresses the fact that it works fine on the iPhone, but not on the iPad.  

macrumors regular

what happens if you type store.apple.com?  

Eric-PTEK said: I'm using 3G, so its not my DNS, it is AT&T's. Second all the sites have identical settings, completely in IIS 7.5. Third we do NOT do mobile redirection and we do no browser check. Everyone says it is the server but no one addresses the fact that it works fine on the iPhone, but not on the iPad. Click to expand...
InsiderApps said: Have you tried adding "http://"? I can't see why this won't work. Click to expand...


macrumors demi-god

  • May 25, 2010

Sounds like it's AT&T's fault, but that shouldn't surprise anyone.  

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How to Hide IP Address on iPhone

We'll show you several ways to stop website trackers from tracking your iPhone

safari adds www to ip

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What to Know

  • Hide your IP address in Safari: Settings > Safari > Hide IP Address > tap preferred option.
  • Use iCloud Private Relay: Settings > [your name] > iCloud > Private Relay > move slider to on/green .
  • Other options for hiding your IP address include using a VPN and using an ad blocker.

This article explains how to use the built-in tools to hide your IP address on iPhone and what happens when you do that.

How to Hide Your IP Address on iPhone in Safari

The iPhone gives you a number of free, built-in tools to hide your iPhone's IP address from websites, ad trackers, and other parties looking for your data. Your IP, or Internet Protocol, address is a unique address assigned to your iPhone when it's online that can be used to track your activity, build a profile of you, and target ads or sell data.

One of the most important places to hide your IP address is the Safari web browser . That's where the vast majority of parties that want to track your IP will try to access it. Follow these steps to hide your IP in Apple's pre-installed Safari browser:

Tap Settings .

Tap Safari .

Tap Hide IP Address .

On this screen, you have two options:

  • Trackers and Websites: This blocks advertising technology that follows you across many different websites, plus the websites you visit directly, from tracking your IP.
  • Trackers Only: This blocks only advertising trackers, but lets websites see your IP. You might need this if a website requires that you be in a certain country to access it (your IP can be used to determine what country you're in) or if you have work websites that are configured to specifically work with your IP.

Tap the option you prefer and your IP will be hidden in Safari.

How to Hide Your IP Address on iPhone Using iCloud Private Relay

While Safari is how trackers track your IP, it's not the only way. Advertising trackers can be inserted invisibly into emails sent to you. Apps can do all kinds of tracking, including your IP, to help create user profiles that are sold to target ads ( App Tracking Transparency can help with this). So, if you're really serious about hiding your IP and maintaining your privacy, you need to take another step.

Apple's iCloud Private Relay is similar to a VPN (Virtual Private Network) and can hide your IP address. It's included with all paid iCloud+ plans (which start as low as US$0.99/month). When iCloud Private Relay is enabled on your iPhone, your IP address is hidden from everyone—even Apple!

To enable iCloud Private Relay, first make sure you have iCloud+ and then follow these steps:

Tap [your name].

Tap iCloud .

Tap Private Relay .

Move the Private Relay slider to on/green .

Tap IP Address Location .

This lets you control how your iPhone appears to trackers and websites. This is important if you need to be in a certain country and/or time zone to use certain sites or programs. Tap either Maintain general location or Use country and time zone .

Blocking your IP is a useful privacy measure that usually won't cause you problems. However, there are some situations in which you need your IP to be detected. For instance, if you subscribe to a streaming service that offers different content in different countries, the service may use your IP to determine what country you're in. If it can't do that, it may block your access. Some work programs and tools also rely on seeing that you're connected to an internal company-owned IP. In those cases, you may need to disable your IP address blockers.

Other Ways to Hide Your IP Address on iPhone

The two methods mentioned so far are easy and powerful ways to hide your IP address on your iPhone, but they're not the only options. Some other options to consider include:

  • Mail Privacy Protection: This feature built into iOS 15 and up blocks ad trackers that are invisibly embedded in emails. Enable it by going to Settings > Mail > Privacy Protection > move Protect Mail Activity slider to on/green.
  • Hide IP in Cellular Settings: You can block ad trackers in both Mail and Safari with just one setting. Go to Settings > Cellular > Cellular Data Options > move the Limit IP Address Tracking slider to on/green.
  • VPN: When you connect to the internet using a VPN, all of the data you send and receive is routed through a highly secure VPN connection. This hides your IP. As mentioned above, iCloud Private Relay is similar to a VPN, but you can also subscribe to paid VPN services, too.
  • Ad Blockers: If you're most concerned about hiding your IP address from ad trackers, the tips about Safari and Mail above will help a lot. If you want to go one step further, install a third-party ad blocker app. Make sure the one you pick can block trackers.

To change the IP address on your iPhone , go to Settings > Wi-Fi and tap the Information (i) icon next to the network name. Tap Renew Lease > Renew Lease (to confirm). Renewing the lease may reset your router's DHCP.

Go to Settings > Wi-Fi and tap the Information (i) icon next to the network name. Under IPv4 Address, you can view your IP address. If you want to manually change it here, tap Configure IP and enter a new address.

Your iPhone's MAC address is referred to as a Wi-Fi Address. To find the MAC address on an iPhone , go to Settings > General > About > Wi-Fi Address . You'll see it listed to the right.

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How to make Safari more private

Here are Safari’s extra security options to make your experience more private

How to make Safari more private

Safari protects you from most web threats out of the box. But it’s not immune to all the risks. Malicious actors constantly come up with new methods to evade your browser’s safeguards and track you online. Luckily, you can head into Safari’s settings and bulk up the security in a few clicks. 

Apple offers plenty of advanced security protections on Safari. However, many of them are switched off by default. From the settings, you can manually set Safari to prevent trackers from following you across sites, hide your IP address from sneaky advertisers, block the tiny pieces of data called cookies that websites store on your device, and more. Here’s how to make Safari even more private. 

Prevent cross-site tracking

When you browse the internet, websites install various trackers on your device to keep tabs on you and your activity across the web. They also gather data on your device, such as the operating system version and display size, and misuse it to uniquely identify you no matter which website you’re on. Safari can kill these efforts by actively wiping trackers off your device and presenting a general device configuration to websites. 

To enable cross-site tracking on Safari’s Mac app, go to its “Preferences” and under the “Privacy” tab, check the “Website tracking” option. On your iPhone or iPad, visit Settings > Safari > Prevent Cross-Site Tracking. 

You can check how effective Safari has been at squashing trackers from its home page under the “Privacy Report” section. 

Hide your IP address

One of the key metrics websites grab from your device’s specifications is the IP address. This is your computer’s or phone’s identifying number, and once a tracker has access to it, it can detect your location, which connections you have established, and more personal information. IP address, however, is also critical to surfing the web and its many fundamental functions. 

Thankfully, Safari lets you hide your IP address without affecting your regular activities. The option is available under Safari > Preferences > Privacy on macOS and Settings > Safari > Hide IP Address on iOS and iPadOS. 

Ban all cookies

Cookies enable websites to identify you. It was built so that when you revisit a site, it knows who you are and can automatically log you in or fill in your details. This data isn’t well protected, and malicious actors can easily read your cookie data to find out which websites you have been browsing. 

Though Safari’s anti-tracking tech attempts to block all third parties from exploiting your cookie data, it’s not perfect, and entities can slip under its radar. Therefore, it’s best to ban cookies altogether since it’s an outdated tech anyway, and websites are switching over to new authentication mechanisms.  

Check “Block all cookies” under Safari > Preferences > Privacy on your Mac and Settings > Safari > Block All Cookies” on your iPhone or iPad. 

You should also clear all the cookies websites have stored on your device so far. Do that from Safari > Preferences > Privacy > Manage Website Data > Remove All on macOS and Settings > Safari > Clear History and Website on iPad and iPadOS. 

This may break websites that heavily rely on cookies and prevent them from loading, in which case you can temporarily allow them and toggle them back off again. 

Review site permissions

Like apps, websites need permissions to perform certain tasks on your browser. The Google Maps web app, for instance, will ask you to grant it permission to access your location. Similarly, Facebook Messenger will require access to your device’s microphone for calls. 

Once you grant a website any permission, it has access to it forever unless you manually revoke it. Therefore, it’s vital to check which sites have access to critical permissions now and then, and cancel the ones you no longer need. 

Head over to Safari > Preferences > Websites on your Mac, and on the left, you’ll find a list of various permissions, such as “Camera,” “Microphone,” and “Location.” When you click one, it will show you which websites have access to it. You can revoke a website’s permission by selecting it and hitting the “Remove” button. 

You can’t review individual site permissions on your iPhone or iPad . Instead, your only option is to make sure websites ask for approval before they can access your device’s camera, microphone, and location. For the camera permission, for example, go to Settings > Safari > Camera and check the “Ask” option. Switching it to “Deny” will automatically reject websites’ requests for your camera. 

Install privacy-preserving extensions

You’re not limited by the features built into Safari. You can choose from a vast catalog of third-party extensions to add the security tools missing from Apple’s browser. 

The DuckDuckGo add-on , for instance, tells you how invasive a website is, blocks trackers, and auto-deletes cookies of the websites you manually had to allow because they wouldn’t work otherwise. Another free extension called Hush dismisses those pesky pop-ups for cookies and trackers for you. You can browse all the Safari extensions from Safari > Preferences > Extensions > More Extensions on a Mac and Settings > Safari > Extensions > More Extensions on an iPhone or iPad.  

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Shubham Agarwal is a freelance technology journalist from Ahmedabad, India. His work has previously appeared in Business Insider, Fast Company, HuffPost, and more. You can reach out to him on  Twitter . 

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WebKit Features in Safari 17 beta">News from WWDC23: WebKit Features in Safari 17 beta

Jun 6, 2023

by Patrick Angle, Jean-Yves Avenard, Marcos Caceres, Ada Rose Cannon, Eric Carlson, Garrett Davidson, Jon Davis, Karl Dubost, Brady Eidson, Matthew Finkel, Simon Fraser, Brent Fulgham, Rachel Ginsberg, David Johnson, Anne van Kesteren, Mark Lam, Sihui Liu, Justin Michaud, Jer Noble, Tim Nguyen, Ben Nham, Richard Robinson, Michael Saboff, Alexey Shvaika, Jen Simmons, Sam Sneddon, Brandon Stewart, John Wilander, Luming Yin

Spatial Web

Javascript and web api, web developer tools, browser changes, safari extensions, bug fixes and more, help us beta test.

It’s been a fantastic year for WebKit. We’ve shipped eight Safari releases since WWDC22, with more than 140 new web technologies in the first half of 2023 alone. Now, we are pleased to announce another 88 web features coming this fall in Safari 17.

Web apps are coming to Mac. With macOS Sonoma, you can add a website — any website — to your Dock. Just go to File > Add to Dock, adjust the name and icon if desired, and the web app icon appears in your Dock.

Web apps on Mac let you focus on the websites you use all the time, separate from the rest of your browsing. Like all Mac apps, web apps work great with Stage Manager, Mission Control, and keyboard shortcuts like Command + Tab. Web apps can be opened from the Dock, Launchpad, and Spotlight Search. Web apps work with AutoFill credentials from iCloud Keychain and from third-party apps that have adopted the Credential Provider Extension API. And users can grant permission to a web app to use their camera, microphone and location in the same way they grant such permissions to other Mac apps through system prompts and the Privacy & Security section of System Settings. Web apps on Mac support web push , badging , and all the usual web standards implemented by WebKit, just like web apps on iOS and iPadOS .

A web app for WebKit Blog shown on macOS Sonoma. With three other web apps as Stage Manager windows off to the side. And four web app icons in the doc. Plus a push notification coming in from the WebKit web app.

When a user clicks on a web app icon, the website always opens in its own window as a web app, even if the site does not have a manifest file (or legacy meta tags ). This expands the usefulness of web apps, putting users in charge of determining what becomes a web app and giving them the confidence it’s always something they can choose.

While the default web app experience on Mac is great, as a web app developer you can use web technologies like Service Workers to make it even better. By providing a web app manifest , you can customize the presentation of your web app, including the display mode, name, theme color, and start URL. Learn about the details by watching What’s new in Web Apps at WWDC23.

When a user adds a website to their Dock, Safari will copy the website’s cookies to the web app. That way, if someone is logged into their account in Safari, they will remain logged in within the web app. This will only work if the authentication state is stored within cookies. Safari does not copy over any other kind of local storage. After a user adds a web app to the Dock, no other website data is shared, which is great for privacy.

Add to Home Screen from Safari View Controller

Add to Home Screen is now available from Safari View Controller on iOS and iPadOS. Tapping a link within an app that uses Safari View Controller as the in-app browser allows the user to add the open website to their Home Screen right from there. Just like Add to Home Screen from Safari on iOS and iPadOS (or any other browser that implemented support ), if the website has a manifest file with a display mode of standalone or fullscreen , it will open as a Home Screen web app.

Three Safari windows floating in a room, almost reaching from floor to ceiling.

We can’t wait for you to try out Safari on Vision Pro. This truly is Safari, with the same WebKit engine — plus a few additions. All of your websites will work beautifully out of the box, thanks to its extensive support for web standards. You can see exactly how Safari on Vision Pro works by watching the WWDC23 Keynote and Meet Safari for spatial computing .

We are collaborating on two technologies to make the web in spatial computing even more powerful — the <model> element and WebXR.

The <model> element will provide a way to easily present 3D content in a web page without any scripting. Just like with <img> and <video> , HTML makes it possible for <model> to work in a robust and simple manner across web browsers on any platform. Model is still undergoing specification and is subject to change, but we expect it will work like this:

By creating a declarative element, we can leverage well-known patterns for supporting multiple file formats, while simultaneously providing fallbacks for browsers without support.

The interactive attribute will enable user interaction and allow people to rotate the model in place. An accompanying JavaScript API will provide even more capabilities, including access to the camera. The exact details of how <model> will work are currently being debated at the Immersive Web Community Group .

The ability to embed rich 3D content into a web page will open up a world of possibilities. For example, an online shoe store might provide models of all their shoes. Or a website for interior design inspiration could provide furniture models for people to “place” virtually in their homes. Safari on Vision Pro will take such experiences to the next level, with a full stereoscopic view and environmental lighting — all in a privacy-preserving way. What or where the user is looking is never exposed to the web page.

A Safari window floating in space, showing a tea shop website, offering teapots and tea cups for sale. On a table in the room, sits a virtual tea cup and teapot — from the website.

You can try out <model> in Safari on iOS, iPadOS, and macOS by turning on its feature flag and navigating to this demo page .

When embedding a 3D model into a web page isn’t enough, WebXR provides the technology for creating a fully immersive experience on the web. WebXR is based on WebGL, and many popular WebGL libraries already have built in support.

A cartoon 3D world, mountains in the background. Lakes and swaps in the foreground.

Safari on Vision Pro currently has testable support for WebXR, available behind a feature flag while we collaborate with the W3C Immersive Web Working Group on updates to the web standard. WebKit supports the immersive-vr session type in WebXR. Vision Pro does not have external controllers. Instead, you can request the “hand-tracking” feature to let users interact with your content.

Visit the Immersive Web Working Group developer page at immersiveweb.dev to learn more about getting started with different frameworks that include WebXR support and to find one that best fits your project.

We are pleased to announce that support for JPEG XL is coming to Safari 17. Similar to JPEG, the new image format provides another modern option for finding the right balance between quality and file size. JPEG XL uses a new compression algorithm called “Modular Entropy Coding” that allows for greater flexibility in adjusting the compression ratio. With support for progressive loading, it’s well suited for images served over slow connections, since users start to see the image before the whole file is downloaded. And you can recompress existing JPEG files into JPEG XL without any loss of data, while reducing their size by an average of 20%. Or compress from the original image file to create a file that’s up to 60% smaller compared to JPEG!

Use the <picture> element to provide JPEG XL files to browsers that have support , while providing a fallback for browsers that don’t.

JPEG XL will be supported by WebKit for Safari 17, Safari View Controller and WKWebView on macOS Sonoma, macOS Ventura and macOS Monterey, as well as iOS, iPadOS, watchOS, and visionOS.

We are also adding support for HEIC images to Safari 17, which uses the HEVC video codec compression algorithm. HEIC is the file format used on iPhone and iPad to store photos taken with the camera. With support for HEIC in Safari, Safari View Controller, and WKWebView, developers can support importing and editing such photos right in the browser, without needing to convert them into another format. HEIC is also ideal for displaying images when using WKWebView inside an app.

Safari 17 also improves our implementation of image-set() , increasing interoperability with other browsers as part of our commitment to Interop 2023 , and adding support for the optional resolution and type arguments. The type argument provides you with a means to offer browsers multiple image formats to choose from, including JPEG XL and HEIC.

Managed Media Source

WebKit for Safari 17 also brings the new Managed Media Source API. It provides a power-efficient solution fulfilling advanced needs as a low-level toolkit for streaming video.

Adaptive bitrate streaming allows for switching between media data formats — ensuring delivery of the best possible video quality based on the user’s internet connection speed and device capabilities, even as those conditions change. Media Source Extensions (MSE) is an existing low-level toolkit for adaptive streaming giving the web page more control and responsibilities for managing buffering and resolution. But MSE isn’t particularly good at managing buffer levels, network access, and media variant selection. And it uses a lot of power on mobile devices.

Managed Media Source adds the capabilities of MSE, without any of the drawbacks. It’s available on iPadOS 17 beta and macOS Sonoma beta, and is in preview on iOS 17 beta, where it can be tested by turning on its feature flag. Note that Managed Media Source is only made available when an AirPlay source alternative is present.

Learn more about JPEG XL, HEIC, and Managed Media Source API by watching Explore media formats for the web at WWDC23.

Media player stats overlay

Video in a video player, with an overlay showing the stats for that video.

If you’ve enabled Developer Features, WebKit now provides a media player stats overlay where you can see technical details about a video — its source type, size, performance metrics, resolution, codec string, and color configuration. To show the overlay, use the context menu on any <video> element and select “Show Media Stats”. Now you can tell at a glance the exact codec and configuration used by media on your page and use that information to craft accurate queries in MediaCapabilities.

And more video

WebKit now supports USB cameras on iPadOS 17. When a USB camera is attached to an iPad, it’s included in the output of enumerateDevices() and is selectable with getUserMedia() along with the built-in cameras.

Improvements to WebRTC add support for InputDeviceInfo , the inbound rtp trackIdentifier stat field, exposing zoom in MediaTrackCapabilities, and getDisplayMedia video track clone resizing.

WebKit for Safari 17 adds additional support for low-power mode — optimizing video streaming by tone mapping HDR video to SDR.

Safari 17 adds support for the popover attribute. It provides a framework for displaying overlays, popups, popovers, and dialogs. There are two types of popovers, which can be used as values for the popover attribute:

  • auto popovers, which automatically close when you click outside of the popover; and
  • manual popovers, which don’t have this automatic closing behavior.

Use a button (either a <button> element or button input type) to create the UI for opening and closing the popover. And add the appropriate HTML attributes to create the desired result.

The popovertarget attribute connects the button to the popover content through an ID. The optional popovertargetaction attribute takes show , hide , or toggle as values. By default, toggle is used.

This is just one UI pattern you might find useful. There are many possible combinations. Having a popover mechanism in HTML makes for quick work, while ensuring great usability and full accessibility.

To go beyond a simple button trigger, a JavaScript API opens up more powerful possibilities through showPopover() , hidePopover() , and togglePopover() .

And more HTML

Safari 17 on macOS adds support for <hr> inside of <select> , which is a feature the WebKit team added to the HTML Standard. This makes it easier to create a visual separator between items without requiring the use of JavaScript.

The <menu> element is now mapped to role=list . Slotted elements are now announced when inside <dialog> or aria-modal . And now slot elements referenced with aria-labelledby are properly labeled.

Counter styles

Safari 17 adds support for CSS Counter Styles , providing a mechanism through @counter-style for changing a counter’s language or character set in CSS — both for ordered/unordered lists with list-style-type , and for CSS Counters .

Font size adjust

In Safari 16.4 , we shipped initial support for font-size-adjust , which allows you to easily make the visual size of different fonts consistent — even across all possible combinations of fallback fonts. The basic version of font-size-adjust lets you tell the browser to resize letters so that their x-height is a specific ratio of the font-size .

In Safari 17, we’re expanding support to include more advance capabilities of font-size-adjust , including the from-font value and two-value syntax. Instead of declaring a ratio with a number value, the from-font value allows you to ask the browser to pull the sizing metric from the main font being specified, and apply that ratio to all fonts. Two-value syntax lets you switch from adjusting ex-height to adjusting cap-height , ch-width , ic-width , or ic-height — providing support for a broader range of languages and design choices.

Let’s look at an example. Here, font-size-adjust tells the browser to make all of the fonts inside article match the size of the x-height of the main font being used. This means all of the text in paragraphs and code will visually appear to be the same size, no matter which font is applied from either stack, or how different the paragraph and code fonts appear in actual size.

To learn much more about how font-size-adjust works, as well as all about Counter Styles, watch What’s new in CSS at WWDC23.

Safari 17 also brings support for @font-face size-adjust , which provides a way for you to normalize visual size when defining a font’s use.

Text transform

Safari 17 adds support for text-transform: full-width and full-size-kana, and adds support for multiple text-transform values. The full-width value transforms all the characters in a string of text to be “full-width” — to match the size of characters in an East Asian script like those for Chinese, Japanese, or Korean. It’s especially useful when wanting to improve consistency in sizing when typesetting CJK. The full-size-kana value transforms the size of Kana characters in Japanese to be full-size, rather than the typical small size — useful to make ruby text more legible when needed.

Font support

To expand what’s possible with web typography, Safari 17 adds two feature queries for writing CSS depending on the presence or absence of browser support for font tech or format: @supports font-tech() as well as @supports font-format() . Font tech refers to specific kinds of OpenType technology used in some fonts, like COLRv0. Safari 17 also adds support for @font-face { src: url() tech() } , making it easy to define the use of a font that depends on newer tech, while providing a fallback for browsers without support.

Media Queries 4

Safari 17 rounds out support for Media Queries level 4 , with support for two new media queries. Like the others, overflow-block and overflow-inline provide a way to conditionally apply CSS depending on the qualities of a user’s device — in this case, how the device handles overflow. For example, can it scroll the page like a typical browser on a computer? Does it page the content, like an e-book reader? Or does it have no mechanism for handling overflow, like a digital billboard?

And more CSS

WebKit for Safari 17 includes multiple fixes to improve accessibility of display: contents , including making aria-activedescendant , aria-dropeffect , aria-flowto , aria-grabbed , aria-owns , AXAccessKey, CSS speak-as , and URL AX APIs work on elements that have display: contents applied. As well as computing the accessible name for display: contents elements that rely on labels or captions, and making display: contents elements to be able to return selected accessibility children.

Safari 17 also adds support for contain-intrinsic-size , providing a way to set the size of an element to use for layout when the element is subject to size containment .

To increase the usefulness of :has() , WebKit now supports :has(:buffering) and :has(:stalled) to expand the ability to apply CSS conditionally based on the state of media playback. And Safari 17 supports :has(:defined) for applying styling based on the presence of a custom element that has been defined .

To keep up with the most recent changes to the web standard for Container Queries, Safari 17 adds support for containerName and containerQuery, and updates conditionText to be containerName containerQuery in CSSContainerRule .

Offscreen Canvas

When using Canvas, the rendering, animation, and user interaction usually happens on the main execution thread of a web application. Offscreen Canvas provides a canvas that can be rendered off-screen, decoupling the DOM and the Canvas API so that the <canvas> element is no longer entirely dependent on the DOM. Rendering can be transferred to a worker context, allowing you to run tasks in a separate thread and avoid heavy work on the main thread that can negatively impact the user experience. The combination of DOM-independent operations and rendering of the main thread can provide a significantly better experience for users, especially on low-power devices. Support for Offscreen Canvas 2D operations shipped in Safari 16.4 . Now, Safari 17 adds support for 3D contexts in Offscreen Canvas.

WebKit has made some big updates to the storage quota policy. Previously, an origin had a starting storage limit of 1 GB. When exceeding the limit, the subsequent storage operation would fail in Home Screen web apps, or the user would see a prompt asking to increase the quota for the origin in Safari. Starting in macOS Sonoma, iOS 17 and iPadOS 17, the quota is calculated based on total disk space without the user’s input. The origin generally gets a much higher limit, and the user isn’t prompted in Safari. To get the estimated value of the current origin quota and usage, you can use the newly supported navigator.storage.estimate() method.

As each origin gets a higher storage limit by default, WebKit will evict data by origin when the total usage of all origins is bigger than a certain value, the “overall quota”, calculated based on total disk space. An origin is exempt from eviction when its storage mode is persistent. To check the storage mode of your origin, you can use navigator.storage.persisted() ; to request the mode be changed to persistent, you can use navigator.storage.persist() . Critical bug fixes have been made to ensure the storage mode value is remembered across sessions, and eviction will count on it. The Storage API is now fully supported.

Safari 17 adds JavaScript support for two new Regular Expression features, RegExp v flag with set notation + properties of strings and RegExp duplicate named capture groups . The RegExp v flag feature allows for the creation of regular expressions containing Unicode properties, including some multi-character Emoji sequences. It also allows for creating regular expressions with union, intersection, and subtraction set operations on character classes and collections of strings.

The Duplicate Named Capture Group feature enables the creation of regular expressions with named captures where more than one capture group uses the same name. This allows you to create regular expressions with intuitive group names where there is more than a one-way pattern to search. An example is creating one regular expression that can search data strings written in multiple ways, e.g. M/D/Y versus D-M-Y, while extracting the matched results with captured group names month , day, and year regardless of which string format was matched.

Set Operations

Another new JavaScript feature adds several new Set operation methods , including intersection() and union() as well as comparison methods including difference() , isSubsetOf() and isSuperSetOf() . Together these new methods make Sets first class objects.

And so on. Check out also the new .symmetricDifference() and .isDisjointFrom() methods, which open some interesting comparison possibilities.

Gamepad API

WebKit for Safari 17 adds support for Gamepad.prototype.vibrationActuator. It enables “dual-rumble” haptic feedback on gamepads. The API allows you to check if “dual-rumble” is supported by the gamepad, as well as control the duration and magnitude of the haptic effect.

Traditionally, to ensure you could parse a URL, you needed to use a try sequence. Now, you can directly detect if an URL input can be parsed with URL.canParse(tentativeURL, optionalBase) . The method will return true or false .

In addition, the has() and delete() methods on URLSearchParams have been extended. The has() method makes it possible to detect if a parameter has been set. And the delete() method can delete a parameter. Until now, you could only check for, and delete, by name alone. Now, the methods have been extended so that you can check for, and delete, specific name-value pairs.

For example, the following URL has currency as a duplicate key: https://example.com/?currency=USD&currency=JPY , before you could only check params.has('currency'). It is now possible to do: params.has('currency', 'JPY') .

Be mindful that with this update, method signatures are not directly feature detectable, so they can return false positives. Until all browsers support these updates, be sure to run a small test to confirm support. For example:

Web Sockets

You can now use relative URLs (as well as HTTP(S) URLs) in the WebSocket constructor — this makes it a lot easier to point to WebSocket endpoints without hard-coding URLs into your web application. For example, new WebSocket('/updates') .

And more JavaScript and Web API

  • Support for <link rel="modulepreload"> .
  • Support for the focus fixup rule .
  • Support for Ed25519 cryptography.
  • Support for pausing and resuming background fetches.
  • Support for ReadableStream .
  • Support for fetch priority hints.
  • Support for customElements.getName method.

Redesigned Develop Menu

In Safari 17 on macOS Sonoma, macOS Ventura and macOS Monterey, a completely redesigned Develop menu makes it easier to find the key tools available to help you create websites, web apps, web content inside other apps, web extensions, and more.

the new Safari 17 Develop menu, with far fewer items, showing icons for iPhone and iPad

Devices and simulators are now more prominent in the Develop menu, making them easier to identify at a glance. Inside the menu for each iOS or iPadOS device, app icons make it easier to find the application or web content you want to inspect. On macOS Sonoma you can pair with Apple TV and Vision Pro directly from Safari to inspect those platforms.

Rethought Feature Flags

the Safari feature flag settings window with a list of technologies, some on, others off.

The new Feature Flags panel replaces the previous Experimental Features section of the Develop menu, allowing you to search for specific features and to easily see bolded features toggled from their default state. Feature flags are now organized by topic: Animation, CSS, HTML, JavaScript, Media and more. And each feature is clearly categorized into one of four statuses: Stable, Testable, Preview, and Developer.

Stable represents features that have recently shipped in Safari, on by default. These features can be turned off to help you debug an issue or test progressive enhancements. Stable features will eventually be removed from the list.

Testable features are disabled by default. These features might be in the process of being implemented, or they might be waiting for changes to the web standards. They have a ways to go, but still could be interesting enough to test out.

Preview is for features that have not yet shipped in Safari, but are closer to being complete. These features are on by default in Safari Technology Preview , and are ready for developers to try out. They may still have bugs, or may even undergo significant change as web standards evolve. This is a great time to help find and file bugs, and to comment on whether the web standard for a new technologies solves your needs.

Developer features are not as common. This category is for miscellaneous features added to the list of feature flags so developers can toggle them on and off for testing. Developer tools may appear here, for example.

New Developer settings panel

the new Safari Developer settings window, listing what can be toggled

The new Developer panel in Safari 17’s Settings let you toggle developer features that apply across all websites open in Safari, like Allow remote automation (which enables automating Safari with WebDriver ) and other features that were previously in the Develop menu.

New tab-specific setting overlay

Web Inspector tab-specific settings overlay

Some previously-global settings from the Develop menu, like disabling CSS or changing WebRTC behavior, have moved to Web Inspector where they are now scoped to the inspected tab, allowing you to use other tabs and windows normally.

Redesigned Responsive Web Design Mode

Redesigned Responsive Design Mode in Safari with configurable viewport size, scale, and simulator menu

Responsive Design Mode has also been refreshed to focus on the responsiveness of a page’s design at any width or height on your Mac. You can type in a specific viewport size at the top of Responsive Design Mode in addition to dragging the resize handles around the view.

Also new is the ability to open the page in a Simulator right from Responsive Design Mode.

You can also open any page from Safari in a Simulator directly from the Develop > Open Page With menu, even when you are not using Responsive Design Mode.

Using a Simulator is a great way to test the experiences you’re making on iOS, iPadOS, and coming soon, visionOS — including device-specific behaviors, like the rendered size of type, the effects of the viewport meta tag , double-tap to zoom, and even Home Screen web apps on iOS and iPadOS. Simulators are free, and come included with Xcode from the Mac App Store .

macOS Sonoma with a simulated iPhone on screen, showing a website. The Develop menu is open, with the user selecting the website in that simulator.

If you don’t have Xcode installed, a link to documentation is conveniently available in the Develop > Open Page With menu, as well as the Open with Simulator menu in Responsive Design Mode, to help you get started, or to add more devices and OS versions.

Learn all about the new Develop menu, redesigned Responsive Web Design mode, how to easily connect to directly to a real device, how to install and use a Simulator, and much more in Rediscover Safari developer features at WWDC23.

Web Inspector

We’ve also made improvements to Web Inspector . When working with minified sources, pretty printing in Web Inspector can help make the code easier to read, set breakpoints in, and debug. New in Safari 17, more JavaScript syntax is supported for pretty printing minified scripts, including template strings , optional chaining , private variables and functions in classes , and static variables and functions .

Changes to Web Inspector in Safari 17 also include:

  • Elements tab: Added settings to always show rulers and element overlays for grid and flexbox when highlighting elements in Web Inspector or in Element Selection Mode.
  • Elements tab: Added editing controls for variation axes in the Fonts sidebar.
  • Console tab: Added setting to show timestamps for console messages.
  • Console tab: Added support for viewing the target of a WeakRef .
  • Sources tab: Added support for ES2022 Private Fields when inspecting and logging JavaScript objects.
  • Graphics tab: Added support for OffscreenCanvas.

Learn more by watching What’s new in Web Inspector at WWDC23.

GPU Process

Last year brought GPU process support to WebKit on iOS, iPadOS and watchOS. This year we’re adding support on macOS Sonoma. The change moves all drawing (including the drawing of page content, 2D Canvas and WebGL rendering) so it occurs in the “GPU Process”. This new architecture allows WebKit to isolate powerful graphics hardware and driver access away from the WebContent process, which is the process that interacts with untrusted content from the Internet. The new design also allows the WebContent process sandbox to completely block IOKit access, resulting in improved security.

New interfaces are added to WKWebsiteDataStore and related classes to further unlock the potential of your WebKit apps. The new capabilities include creating persistent website data stores, configuring cookie policy, customizing proxy settings, requesting HTTPS upgrade for all navigations, and controlling state of inline prediction for autocomplete.

Safari Profiles

Safari 17 adds support for profiles. History, favorites, Tab Groups and website data such as cookies, caches, service workers, and Web Push subscriptions are scoped per-profile. Users can manage each profile’s data individually.

Safari Private Browsing

In Safari 17, Private Browsing gets even more private with added protection against some of the most advanced techniques used to track you. Technical changes include:

  • Adding blocking for known trackers and fingerprinting.
  • Adding support for mitigating trackers that map subdomains to third-party IP addresses.
  • Adding blocking for known tracking query parameters in links.
  • Adding noise to fingerprintable web APIs.
  • Adding console log messages when blocking requests to known trackers.
  • Adding support for blocking trackers that use third-party CNAME cloaking.
  • Adding support for Private Click Measurement for direct response advertising, similar to how it works for in-app direct response advertising .

Text cursor color

On macOS Sonoma, the redesigned text cursor now uses the system accent color and matches iOS behavior. You can still customize the color with the caret-color CSS property.

Safari 17 adds support for vertical text recognition in images and videos.

Apple Pay via Payment Request API

You can now enable Apple Pay to be used in third-party iframes by setting the allow="payment" attribute. This “permissions policy” enables the Payment Request API on an iframe, allowing you to embed third-party payment handlers. If using this feature, be sure you also use the X-Frames-Options HTTP header to prevent your site from being embedded by malicious websites.


Safari 17 adds support for largeBlob extension for passkeys. Websites can use the additional storage to save data that can later be retrieved when signing in with a passkey. These saved blobs are synced and shared along with passkeys.

We also are adding support for enterprise WebAuthn attestation for passkeys in iCloud Keychain. Managed devices can provide an attestation statement when creating passkeys, using a certificate provisioned through MDM.

Safari 17 adds support for preconnect via HTTP Early Hints.

Lockdown mode

Lockdown mode now:

  • Disables IndexedDB.
  • Disables the File API and FileReader API.
  • Disables support for the <embed> element.
  • Disables the Web Speech (Speech Synthesis) API.
  • Disables the WebLocks API.
  • Disables support for experimental APIs.
  • Supports select web fonts.

Lockdown Mode is also now supported in WebKit on watchOS.

Safari 17 now lets you customize where extensions run with even more granularity.

First, Safari App Extensions now have the same per-site permissions model as Safari Web Extensions. It puts users in control over the browsing data they share with every extension they use in Safari.

Second, as an additional layer of control, Safari Extensions can be turned off in Private Browsing. Extensions that access browsing data, like browsing history or webpage contents, will be off by default in Private Browsing but can be allowed with a single toggle in Safari Settings.

Third, all Safari Extensions can be turned on or off per Safari Profile. You can imagine this being useful for turning on an extension used only for school or work in a relevant profile, but keeping it off everywhere else. Each profile runs a separate instance of the extension — meaning there are unique storage areas, background pages, service workers, and more. However, per-site permissions are shared across profiles, so an extension only needs to be granted once. If your extension leverages native messaging capabilities to communicate with a host app, it’s possible to distinguish between profiles to ensure your extension behaves correctly across profiles.

Learn more by watching What’s new in Safari extensions at WWDC23.

To learn even more about what’s in Safari 17 for web developers, including an extensive list of bug fixes, read the Safari 17 beta release notes .

You can test Safari 17 beta by installing the beta of macOS Sonoma, iOS 17, or iPadOS 17.

Or, if you’d like, you can try out Safari 17 beta on macOS Ventura or macOS Monterey by downloading the Safari 17.0 public beta , once it’s available later this summer. You will need to sign in using a free Apple ID to download. Note that installing Safari 17 beta will replace your existing Safari install with no way to revert to an earlier version.

We love hearing from you. Send a tweet to @webkit to share your thoughts on Safari 17.0 beta. You can find us on Mastodon at @[email protected] and @[email protected] . If you run into any issues, we welcome your feedback on Safari UI, or your WebKit bug report about web technologies or Web Inspector. Filing issues really does make a difference.

Download the latest Safari Technology Preview to stay at the forefront of the web platform and to use the latest Web Inspector features.


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