Get ready to meet with 20 new iPhone ringtones

Emre Çitak
Sep 14, 2023

Apple enthusiasts have something to look forward to after the release of iPhone 15 as the iPhone is set to receive a fresh update – new iPhone ringtones. These iconic audio alerts have been a part of the iPhone experience since its inception, and now, Apple is ready to enhance this auditory facet.

While specific details about the new ringtones remain a mystery due to the lack of available sources, Apple has a history of introducing unique and melodious tones with each iOS update. These ringtones often reflect the latest trends in music and audio design, offering iPhone users a chance to personalize their device's auditory identity.

20 new iPhone ringtones
20 new iPhone ringtones are coming to models newer than iPhone XR

20 new iPhone ringtones are on the way

According to 9to5Mac, With the final release of iOS 17, users can choose from over 20 new iPhone ringtones and sound alerts. These can be customized for various functions such as incoming calls, text messages, emails, or calendar alerts. Additionally, some of the classic ringtones have received a subtle remaster, enhancing their overall sound quality.

One notable difference with these new ringtones is the enhanced haptic feedback, providing a more tactile experience. Furthermore, some of these tones have a seamless, continuous quality without distinct pauses, creating a more fluid and engaging audio experience.

Listen to new iPhone ringtones in the iClarified's YouTube video below.

iOs 17 release date draws near

The wait for iOS 17 is almost over! Apple has announced that both iOS 17 and iPadOS 17 will be available to download on Monday, September 18.

This means that users with compatible devices will be able to experience all the exciting new features and improvements that Apple has been working on.

How to setup new iPhone ringtones

Once Apple releases the new ringtones, setting them up on your iPhone is likely to be a straightforward process. Typically, users can access these settings through the Sounds menu in their device's settings app.

From there, they can select and customize ringtones for various functions like calls, messages, and alarms.


Tutorials & Tips

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  1. Laina Betts-Dunn said on September 1, 2023 at 6:36 pm

    Most people are finding it is related to the newest Pokémon Go! update. If you check control center, Pokémon Go! has accessed location just prior to the vibrations.

    1. Lillian said on September 4, 2023 at 9:17 am

      You are the best I didn’t even think about that being the problem even tho I said to my friend it’s vibrating randomly like Pokémon go does when new Pokémon pop up

  2. John said on September 3, 2023 at 6:33 pm

    It’s happening on beta release isn’t this to be expected? Any beta release is going to have bugs.

  3. Anonymous said on September 17, 2023 at 7:11 pm

    “You can browse the internet privately on your iPhone too”

    No, you can’t. See below.

    “This means that no one will be able to see what you’ve been browsing unless you tell them.”

    No-one you would allow to use your devices. It’s important to remind that online trackers still get almost as much as before in this mode, tracking you for the duration of the session at least. In fact a quick search on whether cookies (and local storage, indexedDB, and so on) are even cleared at exit or not in Apple’s private browsing gives contradictory answers (maybe this has to do with Apple’s habit of conveniently avoiding to get technical with users, even when that means more opportunities to fool them) and your article doesn’t say more, so it’s not even clear to me that there is any protection against online trackers.

    About the other Apple privacy tools you mention, I wouldn’t trust them. They killed the actual privacy tools like ublock origin on Safari that hide the IP address from trackers, to then provide their own fake replacement, like Google and their Mozilla pet company are slowly doing too with their own browsers. From the mouth of such companies, even “blocking cookies” may actually mean something weaker, like having an undisclosed tracker whitelist for bullshit reasons that ublock origin doesn’t seem to need (Mozilla does that for instance), not actually blocking them but just isolating them while still writing they’re blocked (Mozilla did that through inaccurate UI wording for third-party cookies), or keeping in place for years privacy bugs that they are aware of and that don’t remove storage when it’s supposed to be (Mozilla again, and they’re not worse than the others). And it’s only a few examples.

    Is there also need to remind that Safari like all the other big browsers is infested with Apple’s own spyware antifeatures (including for advertisers, unlike what they pretend in their ads) ?

  4. You're welcome said on September 18, 2023 at 6:27 pm

    Sneak PEEK.

  5. Seeprime said on September 20, 2023 at 12:29 am

    It has been weeks where the comments sections are littered with old unrelated comments. Maybe it’s time to say goodbye to ghacks.

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