Remember when water and iPhones could not mix? Pools, bathtubs and toilets suck the working iPhones of awkward and rash owners and spit out expensive paperweights as if they were nothing. However, times have changed, and the latest iPhones can swim without fear of certain death. However, submerging in water may still cause muffled music and audio from the speakers.
Enter keyboard shortcuts. With the shortcuts introduced in iOS 12, developers as well as general users can combine simple to complex tasks that iPhones need to process. The best part? Links can be uploaded to the Internet and shared with anyone who has an iPhone running iOS 12 and has the Shortcuts app installed. And it's just fine to eject water from the speakers of an iPhone.
It's clear that not all new iPhones are the same. While the iPhone X S and X S Max IP68 are waterproof, the iPhone X, X R are 8, 8 Plus, 7 and 7 Plus are all IP67. Although the latter are preferable to older iPhone models in terms of water protection, they are by no means waterproof. In fact, IP68 is technically not "waterproof", only better than IP67. For this reason, we strongly advise users not to deliberately submerge their iPhones, as water damage is not covered by Apple's warranty.
What is the acronym?
There is probably more than one shortcut to solve this problem, which seems to have been the affection of the Internet created by Josh0678 . This acronym is similar to Apple Watches' water ejection tool, which emits a very low tone for about ten seconds, shaking water from both the speaker and the outside of the device.
Step 1: Install the abbreviation  To download the link, go to the following link on your iPhone. The shortcut app opens with the details of the shortcut. Tap "Get Shortcut" and open the "Library" tab. There you should welcome "Water Eject" at the bottom of the list.
One of the best things about shortcuts is that you can quickly access them from different locations. For example, you can access this shortcut through the Shortcuts app, Shortcuts widget, Hey Siri, or a Home screen icon. The first option is obvious, and I'm sure you already know how to add the shortcut widget to your Today view for easy access from the lock screen.
As with Hey Siri, you should force pressing (for 3D touch devices) or tap the ellipse (•••) of the Water Eject shortcut on the Library tab of the shortcuts. Then tap the "Settings" icon and select "Add to Siri." Next, either tap the red record button and say your siri phrase, or tap "Type Phrase" and enter it if you have activated Type to Siri. Click Done three times to return to the Library tab.
To add an abbreviation for the startup screen to Eject Water, return to the Settings page of the keyboard shortcut, but choose "Add to Home" this time, so you can easily get a startup icon for that Set up a splash screen, just like creating a launch icon for a web page in Safari.
Step 3: Water off Ejecting Your iPhone
Now all you have to do is use your new shortcut, tap "Water Eject" in the shortcuts in the Library view, then tap "Start Ejecting Water." To access the "Eject Water Eject" prompt, tap Also, in the widget, tap "Water Eject", use Hey Siri with your chosen Siri phrase o to tap the start icon if you have created one.
After the water discharge starts, you hear a sharp pop, quickly followed by the bass tone. If there really is water in your speaker, you should see that either water is leaking or splashing from the bottom of your iPhone. We recommend keeping the iPhone slightly angled and pointing the speaker closer to the floor, as this may make it easier to push the water out of the speaker.
What can you expect to get out of the speaker of your iPhone? Take a look at the slo-mo-GIF below to see how well this shortcut works.
As you can see, the abbreviation does a pretty good job of removing water from your iPhone's speakers. However, it is definitely not perfect and leaves some residue in the speaker after the end of the sound. While you can use the abbreviation until you feel that all the water has disappeared, we do not recommend it to you. The sound seems pretty intense, and it's impossible to know if the prolonged use of your iPhone's speaker is bad or not.  Our advice? Use it only when needed, then dab the rest with a towel and wait until it dries out. If your iPhone is IP68 or even IP67 resistant, it should be able to take care of itself for a while.
This acronym is not the only way to remove water from the iPhone speaker. If you'd rather go through a solution from the App Store, check out the Sonic app. It evokes a similar strategy to "Eject Water," but unlike shortcuts, was led by Apple's stringent standards for its iOS market.
More information: Use this app to get water from your iPhone's speaker