ios 7.1 battery life

iPhone, iPad battery draining faster on iOS 7.1

Apple’s iOS 7.1 update a mixed bag for users: Solutions to the most common problems

iOS 7.1: Tips to Fix the Battery Life Problem
iOS 7.1 update: Users report Wi-Fi, battery issues
5 tips to fix iOS 7.1 battery life problems on your iPhone and iPad
How’s your iOS 7.1 battery life?
Rush Limbaugh offers fixes for iOS 7.1 battery drain, Notification Center bug

Get Windows 8.1.1 through Windows Update RIGHT NOW!

Get Windows 8.1.1 through Windows Update RIGHT NOW!

Get Windows 8.1.1 through Windows Update RIGHT NOW!

Direct MSU download links

Download and install these MSUs in this order, reboot after each one:

(Updates with a * aren’t part of the Spring Update according to the leaked ADK, but they do show up after the registry hack. Install them, or don’t, it’s up to you…)

(I added ARM downloard for Windows RT, but WiFi drivers might not work correctly, please be careful!)

KB2919442: 32-Bit – 64-Bit – ARM

*KB2939087: 32-Bit – 64-Bit – ARM

KB2919355: 32-Bit – 64-Bit – ARM

KB2932046: 32-Bit – 64-Bit – ARM

*KB2938439: 32-Bit – 64-Bit – ARM

KB2937592: 32-Bit – 64-Bit – ARM

Thanks to Arseny92 from MDL for explaining how to get these links and thanks to many other users for actually posting them!
How is this even possible??

Nobody knows for sure, but I think the registry key is an internal flag used by Microsoft employees who are “dogfeeding” (updating as soon as a new build is available for testing, almost every day) the Windows 8.1 Update. When they enable this key Windows Update will search for updates on an internal, confidential, update server, that way they will easily get the latest updates for testing and they can test if updating works properly. Another possibility is that this key was created to specifically test 8.1.1 RTM deployement. We might never know for sure…