Content of the material
Instagram photo saving settings on iPhone
Go to your Instagram app, click on the top right menu and click on Settings at the bottom.
Among the options you see, select Original Photos.
When you turn off Save Original Photos, photos you take with your Instagram app’s camera will not be saved on your iPhone’s camera roll anymore.
However once you post it, that version will still be saved on the camera roll.
You want to get rid of original photo saving feature? Then go to your general device settings, go to Instagram and select Photos.
Here’s what you need to decide:
- When you select Never, Instagram will not be able to read and write from your camera roll. So, it won’t allow Instagram to save posted photos to the camera roll. If you use Instagram app’s camera and don’t want to save any photos, this is your option.
- If you want to use your phone’s native camera app and post photos to Instagram from there, then you need to select Read and Write. But then be aware that both original and posted photos will again be saved on your camera roll.
Note that even if your iPhone saves the photos you post on Instagram, you can always manually delete them from Instagram album under your Photos app.Learn how to stop auto-save of your Instagram photos on your camera roll to save space on your phone. Click To Tweet
The new News Feed
Whenever you move 1.8 billion people’s furniture, some are going to get pissed. Loyal Snapchat users or those whose friends primarily live on Instagram might see Stories as making Facebook too cluttered, bloated or redundant. But there are still at least a billion people who would probably enjoy Stories that aren’t using them every day yet. These are Facebook’s core targets with today’s launches.
Now people have Stories for each way they might want to share. Instagram Stories is for artful photography. Messenger Day is for igniting conversations and inviting friends to hang out. WhatsApp Status is for minimalist visual communication. And Facebook Stories is for showing your day-to-day life to the widest audience. Though subtle, those differences are likely why Facebook doesn’t offer any cross-posting options, making creators do the labor of re-uploading everywhere if they want to reach all their networks.
Don’t expect Stories in Facebook’s apps to suddenly stamp out Snapchat. Facebook’s best hope is that U.S. teens who are addicted to Snapchat end up using its Stories too. But Snapchat’s neglect of international markets and older age demographics left the door open for Facebook. Now with its aggressive invasion of the Stories space, it may claim those segments before Snapchat ever gets a chance, blocking the upstart’s growth.
In the long-run, we remember the tech companies that provide value at scale, not just who invented things. We remember Netscape as an innovator, but that doesn’t make Google Chrome a clone. Facebook was willing to swallow its pride to protect its future. Maybe if Yahoo or BlackBerry were willing to pivot like this, they’d still be in power.