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Face Time Audio uses about three megabytes of data for every five minutes of conversation, with Face Time Video using significantly more.
Cellular talk time/minutes are not used after switching from a voice call to a Face Time call.
Most Apple devices (such as i Phones, i Pads and Macs) introduced after 2011 support Face Time.
Face Time is currently incompatible with non-Apple devices or any other video calling services.
Based on the same AAC-LD audio protocol, the service provides high quality audio.
The i OS 7 betas limited Face Time Audio to calls placed on a Wi-Fi network (the same original limitation of the video version of Face Time), but the final release has removed that restriction to allow it to work over 3G and LTE data connections, as is the case with most carriers and plans with regard to Face Time with video.
They were brought before the Federal Communications Commission (FCC) for net neutrality violations.
From i OS 6 onwards, Face Time for the i Phone and i Pad has supported Face Time calls over cellular networks (3G or LTE) provided the carrier enabled it, which by mid-2013 virtually all carriers worldwide have allowed.
Face Time calls can be placed from supported devices to any phone number or email address that is registered to the Face Time service.
A single email address can be registered to multiple devices and a call placed to that address rings all devices simultaneously.
On the i Phone, a user can activate Face Time during a phone call by pressing the Face Time button, or initiated Face Time from their call history or the Contacts application.
i OS 7 and newer also provide a separate Face Time app, as there always has been on Apple's non-telephony devices: i Pad, i Pod Touch, and Mac.
A new audio-only version of Face Time, named Face Time Audio, was announced during the annual Apple Worldwide Developers Conference (WWDC) keynote speech on June 10, 2013, and released with i OS 7 on September 18, 2013.