Getting a little bit bored with the stock Lock Screen experience on your jailbroken iPhone or iPad?
If you answered yes to that question, then we don’t blame you. After all, being jailbroken means that you get to customize parameters of your device such as the Lock Screen to your heart’s content.
It’s no secret that the iPad’s Control Center user experience leaves a lot to be desired. In fact, we recently covered the release of a free jailbreak tweak called Yuna that makes better use of all the otherwise wasted and unused space.
When you open Control Center on the iPad, the entire display becomes blurred, yet the actual Control Center interface is contained to the right-most 1/3 if the display. Seems overkill, don’t you think?
The iPad offers the same useful Control Center interface that the iPhone and iPod touch do, and while that’s great, it’s also the biggest problem.
While Control Center’s features are both convenient and useful, the issue I take with the interface on the iPad is that it leaves so much screen real estate unused. In fact, it’s literally an iPhone’s Control Center interface crammed at the edge of the iPad’s large display.
This is an introductory article which explains what futurerestore is and how it works, as well as how to follow our futurerestore guides to upgrade/downgrade your device.
Before attempting any of the guides, everyone should read this article. It explains whether the guides apply to you, and if they do, which ones you should follow, as well as making sure that you fulfil the requirements for it to work. Not everyone can use futurerestore.
This is Part 1 of a two-part guide on how to use futurerestore.
Before attempting this guide, everyone should read the introductory article, Guide to futurerestore: Introduction. It will explain whether this guide applies to you, as well as making sure that you fulfil the requirements for it to work.
If you currently have a jailbreak and you want to move to a different firmware with futurerestore’s generator mode, you must follow this guide first before following Part 2.
If you currently have no jailbreak, and you want to move to a different firmware with futurerestore’s Apnonce collision mode, you can skip this guide and head straight to Part 2. This method does not apply to most users.
This is Part 2 of a two-part guide on how to use futurerestore.
Before attempting this guide, everyone should read the introductory article, Guide to futurerestore: Introduction. This will explain whether the guides apply to you, as well as making sure that you fulfil the requirements for it to work.
If you currently have a jailbreak and you want to move to a different firmware with futurerestore's generator mode, you must follow Part 1 of the guide before following Part 2.
If you currently have no jailbreak, and you want to move to a different firmware with futurerestore's Apnonce collision mode, do only this part of the guide. This method does not apply to most users.
The latest available jailbreaks at the time of this writing are Odyssey and unc0ver, each of which support up to and including iOS and iPadOS 13.5 on all devices. With that in mind, one Tweet in particular shared this Tuesday evening by the Twitter account @FreeTheSandbox appears to be turning quite a few heads in the jailbreak community.
The Tweet, illustrated in the screenshot above, appears to tip off that a yet-to-be-named jailbreak team is in the midst of forming and that it will work on a jailbreak tool that will support iOS and iPadOS 13.5 to 13.7.
The Odyssey jailbreak was updated to version 1.1.2 Wednesday evening with a subset of improvements that build off of those introduced by the previous update.
The Odyssey Team first announced the latest Odyssey v1.1.2 update via Twitter:
Apple officially released iOS and iPadOS 14 last Wednesday, bringing dozens of exciting new and notable features to iPhones and iPads alike. Now, one week after the aforementioned launch, Apple has stopped signing both iOS and iPadOS 13.7.
This is a particularly significant change because iOS and iPadOS 13.7 were the final versions of the 13-centric family to be released before last week’s public iOS and iPadOS 14 launch. That said, Apple has effectively broken the ability to downgrade iOS or iPadOS 14 back to iOS or iPadOS 13.
If you’re taking advantage of the iOS 13-centric Odyssey jailbreak to enjoy powerful third-party add-ons and extensions on your iPhone or iPad without the nanny company Apple telling you what you can and can't do on your own device, then you might be excited to learn that the tool was updated to version 1.0.2 on Friday.
The Odyssey Team announced the latest Odyssey jailbreak tool update via Twitter just this morning, and from what we can gather, it incorporates the following changes for users to take advantage of:
Apple on Wednesday released a minor update to iOS 13.6 and iPadOS 13.6, bringing the version number for both mobile operating systems to iOS 13.6.1.
Apple's been seeding the latest betas for iOS 13.6 and iPadOS 13.6 for weeks now, but now it's finally time to release these iPhone and iPad software updates to the general public.