Depending on how you use your iPhone or iPad, you might have a preferred way to listen to audio in one app that differs from how you listen to audio in another app. For example, you might prefer using a Bluetooth speaker for the Music app, but prefer using your AirPods to listen to YouTube video how-tos, etc.
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If your iPhone is jailbroken and you’re interested in a free and convenient way to upgrade that stock-looking Lock Screen of yours, then a great place to start would be with a new jailbreak tweak release called WeatherLS by iOS developer ginsudev.
Much of the jailbreak community is waiting in suspense after Apple officially released iOS & iPadOS 15 near the end of September, and this has certainly had an impact on the frequency of jailbreak related news and releases as well.
Hacker Justin Sherman announced over the weekend that a proof of concept and a full write-up for a kernel-level exploit supporting iOS & iPadOS 14.6-14.7 could be imminent, but what does it mean for iPhone and iPad owners, especially those who wish to use it for jailbreaking?
The Pangu Team is a name you might remember if you’ve been jailbreaking iPhones and iPads since ye olde days of iOS 9. Despite not releasing a public jailbreak since then, the Pangu Team continues to be hands-on with respect to iOS-related security research.
A wonderful example of that happened just this weekend in Chengdu, China at the TianfuCup (TFC) 2021, where the Pangu Team appears to be taking home the first-place prize in the contest by successfully pwning Apple’s brand-new iPhone 13 Pro running iOS 15 via a remote jailbreak. The earnings? A juicy $330,000 cash prize.
One thing all iPhone users seem to agree about is that their privacy is very important to them. Regardless, we continue to witness apps overstepping their boundaries time and time again for what the developer’s deem a so-called “better user experience.”
One of the signature features of Apple’s high-end MacBook Pros is the Touch Bar — that thin and touch-sensitive OLED strip just above the keyboard that encompasses Touch ID and dynamic controls for interfacing with the operating system.
Security researcher Saar Amar on Monday published a proof of concept (PoC) of a kernel-level vulnerability dubbed CVE-2021-30883 that was patched by Apple’s iOS & iPadOS 15.0.2 software updates.
The write-up reignited hope that we’d see a jailbreak for recent iterations of Apple’s mobile operating systems, and perhaps unsurprisingly, some security researchers have already started going hands-on with it.
iOS automatically regulates RAM usage to prevent apps or the operating system itself from bogging down, but that has never stopped jailbreakers from wanting to view their device’s free RAM remainder in a convenient manner.
A popular thing to customize after jailbreaking iPhones and iPads is the native Now Playing interface — specifically, the one you see on the Lock Screen when you have media playing in the background.
Despite how iPhones are personal pocket computers with so much more capability than merely placing phone calls, the native Phone app is still an integral part of the device’s user experience. Still, Apple almost never provides any upgrades to this seemingly under appreciated component of the iPhone.
When Apple released iOS & iPadOS 15.0.2 on Monday, one of the major changes was a security patch for a vulnerability reported in IOMobileFrameBuffer in which memory corruption could have resulted in an app executing arbitrary code with kernel-level privileges.