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In order to use iCloud Drive, you’ll need to first upgrade to it — something you may have already done when you updated your iPhone software. To do this on your iPhone or iPad, head to Settings > iCloud > iCloud Drive and look for an option that says Upgrade to iCloud Drive.
On a Mac you can do this by going to System Preferences > iCloud > iCloud Drive. On a Windows PC you should download iCloud for Windows, sign in, select iCloud Drive and you should be prompted to upgrade.
Unfortunately, Apple didn’t provide file system access to iCloud Drive from iOS devices, and though your other apps have access to iCloud Drive, there’s no method of accessing the folder on iOS without a third-party app.
Unfortunately, if Documents 5 doesn’t support the file, there’s no way of sending it to another application (fingers crossed this changes soon). In order to have access to unsupported files, you’ll need to open your wallet and purchase Panic’s Transmit for iOS ($10 launch price), a file-transfer toolbox that allows you to access iCloud Drive, FTP, Amazon Web Storage, and more from your iPad.
iCloud Drive is built into OS X Yosemite and is always accessible via Finder. Launch a new Finder window and click on iCloud Drive on the left-hand side. You can drag and drop files here and create new folders, and OS X will update you on the progress of files yet to sync underneath the filename.
Ever since iOS 5, Apple has produced Windows software that allows users to download photos and administer various other parts of iCloud from their PCs running Windows 7 or greater. Now this same application is used to provide compatibility with iCloud Drive, straight from Windows Explorer.
Download iCloud for Windows, install it, and sign in with your Apple ID. The installer will place a folder within your User folder into which you can drag any files (and organize by folder) in order to share with other devices.
You may be running an older version of OS X that doesn’t come with built-in iCloud support, or if you’re using Windows XP or Vista, you won’t be able to use iCloud for Windows. Linux users with iPhones or iPads may also want access to iCloud Drive. Fortunately, these platforms can still use the service via a Web browser.
As you have probably noticed, not every platform is supported by Apple — in particular, Android. It’s not clear whether or not iCloud.com access is possible from any Android device, but in all my tests (including tablet-sized devices courtesy of Manymo), iCloud simply said that the browser is not compatible.
This isn’t such a big issue for Android users, though, since there are some far more generous storage services than iCloud out there. Check out Dropbox, OneDrive or BitTorrent Sync for truly cross-platform alternatives.
iCloud Drive in its current state is a bit confused. It’s great to have filesystem access to iCloud from Mac OS X and in-browser, but the lack of an iCloud Drive app for mobile devices (Finder for iOS, anyone?) feels like a hurdle that prevents easy access to your data.
For documents, pictures, and the odd sound or video file, it works like a treat. For more obscure files (like password databases), you may need to shell out for an app like Transmit for them to be useful — and at that stage, you might want to think about using something like Dropbox or Google Drive instead.