The Cupertino giant has been sending out emails to some users telling them that the iOS 10.3 update has a bug that is causing some iCloud services to turn on despite being disabled previously, according to MacRumors. We are talking about iOS 10.3.1, an update that can be considered as a security patch since it comes to solve a bug discovered a few months ago in the WiFi connection of iDispositivos, now with iOS 10.3.
The iOS 10.3 update is certainly worth a look if you're running into issues on an older version of iOS 10 or if you're concerned with your devices security.
Tech detectives have dug into the code of a small update called iOS 10.3.2, which follows yesterday's release of iOS 10.3. Users can update over Wi-Fi or from within the iTunes software.
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This judgement was based on the assumption that the economy performs as expected and that the Fed Funds rate continues to rise. Many economists have said they think rate increases will occur at the June and September meetings.
Despite this laconic description from Cupertino, a closer look at the company's security page does shed some light on some of the content of the new update. The iOS 10.3 also adds a new file system to iPhone, which is referred as the Apple File System (APFS). Your newly updated iPhone or iPad will now wake up to the iOS welcome screen and ask for some basic setup and settings. Apple stopped making iOS 10.3 available to those devices suddenly last week.
Apple, yesterday rolled out iOS 10.3.1 update.
Note: While the installation process is on, ensure that the phone is connected to Wi-Fi and has enough battery life.
When trying to open these older apps, some people also claimed to have been shown a message which said: "This app will not work with future versions of iOS". As we noted, you're not alone in the update taking long to install.