Apple has released iOS 9.3.2 update on May 16, but the jailbreak community is still hoping that Pangu or TaiG will release a jailbreak for iOS 9.3, 9.3.1 or 9.3.2. Pangu managed to crack iOS 9.1 and released the tool in early March, but since then, things have been very quiet, and users don’t know whether to install newer iOS versions or to stick to iOS 9.1 and remain jailbroken.
Apple has released four betas before finally bringing iOS 9.3.2 and unfortunately for the developers, there are many bugs and glitches to fix and they have trouble patching them. The most affected were the iPad Pro users, who got the Error 56 code that prompted them to connect to iTunes, and if they restarted their devices, the message was back and they weren’t able to do anything. In the end, Apple has pulled this update for iPad Pro, but not for the rest of iDevices, which means that iOS 9.3.2 isn’t stable yet and there is not jailbreak available for it.
However, if Apple will unveil iOS 10 at WWDC, the iOS 9.3.2 jailbreak will be useless, because users will have only a few weeks to enjoy it, before the update will roll out globally. Developers will try to prevent the hacking teams from jailbreaking iOS 10, by reinforcing the security measures, but Apple hasn’t announced yet how it will do that. And, at this point, hackers can’t release an iOS 9.3.2 jailbreak because they want to avoid bricking devices and they will wait until the company will bring fixes for the current glitches.
According to the changelog posted on Apple’s website, iOS 9.3.2 has fixed “an issue where some Bluetooth accessories could experience audio quality issues when paired to the iPhone SE”, “an issue where looking up dictionary definitions could fail”, “an issue that prevented typing email addresses when using the Japanese Kana keyboard in Mail and Messages”, “an issue for VoiceOver users using the Alex voice, where the device switches to a different voice to announce punctuation or spaces” and “an issue that prevented MDM servers from installing Custom B2B apps”.
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