Finally, Apple fans got to enjoy the 9.3.3 iOS version. This final version comes after 2 months of the software being available for public testing and five beta versions. Many people wondered why so much testing before releasing it, and the answer to this is the fact that this is the last version they will make of the iOS 9 before the launching of the iOS 10 this fall.
But there are some questions regarding the updates and fixes the new iOS brings and there are also some reluctant users to switch to this. First of all, this new version is made for iPhone 4S, iPad mini and newer, iPad 2 and newer, iPad Pro series and the 5th gen iPod touch and newer. These devices will automatically receive their update, but they can also upgrade manually if they go to the Software Update option in Settings, General.
Obviously, the 9.3.3 version has no jailbreak, so if you have a jailbroken device, if you upgrade it, it will not be jailbroken anymore, so think well before taking this step. Besides this, there are no major problems reported with the version until now. No wonder, since it brings no new features and it is simply a security and bug patch. However, there are some important fixes they took care of, some of the most notable being the security ones. Many people were excited about the patches for Calendar (app that could allow hackers to restart your device), FaceTime (it could allow access to your microphone audio), CoreGraphics (allowed remotely running of an exe), Safari and Siri, the latter being a way to access contacts without requesting your permission. As such, you could say that the 9.3.3 is a really useful upgrade, though not in the way everybody was expecting it to be.
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