No, not currently. Maybe eventually.
Because Ordnance Survey have not released any of their footpath data as part of the OpenData scheme, this app instead uses footpath data from OpenStreetMap.org. This data has been collected by volunteers and the quality and coverage is generally excellent, especially in popular walking areas - but it is not yet entirely complete.
If you have an iPod touch or a WiFi-only iPad, your device does not have a GPS. It is able to find your approximate location using nearby WiFi base stations, but this will only work in built-up areas.
You're probably only seeing the 1:25,000 maps, not the 1:10,000 maps.
First, check if you downloaded the 1:10,000 maps. If you view the "Map Management" screen, areas with 1:25,000 will be highlighted in green and those with 1:10,000 in yellow.
If that is OK, check the "Scales" section of the settings screen. Check that the controls for 1:25,000 and 1:10,000 have a space between them; if they don't, move the 1:25,000 control to the left.
If you delete and re-install the app, you will lose all of your waypoints, recorded tracks, and downloaded maps. So that should be an absolute last resort.
The first thing to try is the "Start In Safe Mode" switch. This is in the main settings app, under "UK Map". Turn this on and try to restart the app. If necessary do this a couple of times. This will cause the app to re-index your downloaded maps and reset your settings. This may be enough to resolve your problem.
Note that "safe mode" will hide all of your GPX files. They are not deleted, just hidden. Unhide them from the Files screen.
If you have a problem of this sort, and especially if it is reproducible, do please get in touch so that it can be investigated.
Legends describing most map features can be found in the help screen, but these do not include paths and tracks because those have been overlaid separately. The styles used are similar to those used on Explorer maps:
Note, however, that these categories are only approximations. The OpenStreetMap categorisation of paths and tracks does not correspond exactly to the Ordnance Survey conventions, and may not be perfectly accurate in the first place. Walkers will generally find that these paths are all open to them; cyclists and horse riders should be more cautious.