As of March 2021, all current iPad models support the first or second generation of Apple Pencil. You can use Apple Pencil to get more information from your favorite devices. Whether you start with the entry-level iPad, use the iPad Air to enter the next level, run professional programs on the iPad Pro, or carry the ultra-portable iPad mini with you, you can use one of the two generations of Apple Pencil. It has full pressure sensitivity of dynamic line thickness, tilt control of shadow, and palm exclusion of complete sketch. If you don't want to touch the screen, it can be used as a simple stylus. To take full advantage of what Apple Pencil can do, you need to know how to use some interesting little additional features (open in a new tab) on the best iPad. This is our complete guide to Apple Pencil, whether you are an artist, recorder or professional graphic editor. Here's how to take full advantage of Apple Pencil!

If you have used a stylus on an iPad or other graphics tablet before, you will find that some aspects of Apple Pencil are familiar, while others are very different. Here is a crash course on Apple Pencil! Apple pencil has two different versions: Apple pencil (the first generation) and Apple pencil (the second generation). Not only are their names very similar, but they are all white and almost the same size. But it is important to understand the difference between the two generations, because they are not supported on all iPad devices. The second generation of Apple Pencil is applicable to most of the newer iPad models in the iPad Pro, iPad Air and iPad mini series, while the base model of iPad is only applicable to the first generation of Apple Pencil.