Apple Maps has added indoor maps at over 20 additional shopping malls and airports across the United States, Singapore, Hong Kong, and Denmark.
Newly supported locations:
- Lenox Square in the Atlanta, GA
- Phipps Plaza in the Atlanta, GA
- Perimeter Mall in Atlanta, GA
- Cumberland Mall in Atlanta, GA
- North Point Mall in Alpharetta, GA
- Mall of Georgia in Buford, GA
- The Shoppes at River Crossing in Macon, GA
- Oglethorpe Mall in Savannah, GA
- Peachtree Mall in Columbus, GA
- Mall St. Matthews in Louisville, KY
- Oxmoor Center in Louisville, KY
- Towne Mall in Elizabethtown, KY
- Florence Mall in Florence, KY
- Greenwood Mall in Bowling Green, KY
- Eaton Centre in Toronto, Canada
- Anchorpoint in Singapore
- Harbour City in Hong Kong
- IFC Mall in Hong Kong
- Pacific Place in Hong Kong
- Times Square in Hong Kong
- Sky Harbor International Airport in Phoenix, AZ
- Copenhagen Airport in Denmark
To view an indoor map, open the Apple Maps app on iOS 11 or later, search for a supported location, zoom in, and tap on "Look Inside."
Indoor maps at shopping malls make it easier to find the exact location of stores, restaurants, and restrooms on each floor, in addition to guest services, parking, escalators, stairs, and so forth. Or, swipe up on the place card to browse by category, such as clothes, shoes, accessories, beauty, food, and drinks.
Likewise, at airports, Apple Maps users can zoom in to view terminals, boarding gates, security checkpoints, airline check-in desks, baggage claim carousels, information kiosks, restrooms, stores, restaurants, parking, and more.
When the feature launched with iOS 11, indoor maps were only available in a handful of airports and shopping malls around the world, but Apple has been steadily adding locations over the past year.
The list includes airports and shopping malls in major cities across North America and Europe, including Baltimore, Berlin, Boston, Chicago, Dallas, Houston, London, Los Angeles, New York, Philadelphia, Portland, San Jose, San Francisco, Seattle, Toronto, and Washington, DC. The full list can be viewed on Apple.com.
Top Rated Comments
And some people just like to look at maps for the sake of look at maps. So, the more to look at the better.
I've used it a few times combined with the airport's iBeacon and indoor wifi systems; it is scary how accurate and exact the maps can be relative to your GPS pin.
But at shopping malls, god forbid you actually talk to another human being and ask for directions to a certain store or try to figure out those extremely difficult direction boards that are so ubiquitous in shopping malls. /s
Seriously, people are being so dumbed down by their smartphone.
Don't assume that everyone's use case is the same as yours, and that anyone doing things differently is stupid.
Eddy Cue wasn’t the right guy to lead Siri. I don’t think he’s the right guy to oversee maps either. Tim should move it under the new guy he hired from Google.