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Tina Jenkins
Tina Jenkins

PWNED Tool Lets You Load Unsigned Firmware Onto iPhone

PWNED Tool Lets You Load Unsigned Firmware Onto iPhone

A new tool called PWNED has been released by a group of hackers that allows users to load unsigned firmware onto their iPhones. This means that users can downgrade or upgrade their iOS version without Apple's approval, or even install custom firmware with jailbreak features.

PWNED Tool Lets You Load Unsigned Firmware Onto iPhone


The tool works by exploiting a vulnerability in the SecureROM of the iPhone, which is the first code that runs when the device is powered on. The vulnerability allows the tool to bypass the signature checks that normally prevent unsigned firmware from being loaded. The tool also patches the firmware on the fly to enable jailbreak functionality.

The PWNED tool supports all iPhones from the iPhone 4S to the iPhone X, and requires a Mac computer with a USB-C port and a USB-A to Lightning cable. The tool is not for beginners, as it involves several steps and commands to use. Users should also be aware of the risks of using unsigned firmware, such as losing data, voiding warranty, or bricking their device.

The PWNED tool is available for download from the hackers' website, along with instructions and a video demonstration. The hackers claim that they are not affiliated with any jailbreak team or organization, and that they released the tool for educational purposes only. They also warn users not to use the tool for piracy or illegal activities.

The PWNED tool is the latest development in the iPhone hacking scene, which has been active since the first iPhone was released in 2007. Over the years, hackers have found various ways to jailbreak iPhones, which means to remove the restrictions imposed by Apple and gain root access to the device. Jailbreaking allows users to customize their device, install apps that are not available on the App Store, and tweak various settings and features.

However, jailbreaking has also become harder as Apple has improved the security of its devices and software. The latest iOS versions have not been fully jailbroken yet, and some devices, such as the iPhone 12 series, have not been jailbroken at all. The PWNED tool offers a new way to jailbreak iPhones by loading unsigned firmware, which can be modified to include jailbreak features.

The hackers behind the PWNED tool have stated that they will not release any firmware files for users to download, as they do not want to encourage piracy or illegal activities. Users will have to create their own firmware files using tools such as or futurerestore. The hackers also advise users to backup their data before using the tool, as loading unsigned firmware can erase all data on the device.

The PWNED tool has received mixed reactions from the iPhone hacking community. Some users have praised the tool as a breakthrough and a way to revive older devices that are no longer supported by Apple. Others have criticized the tool as risky and unnecessary, as it can damage the device or expose it to security threats. Some users have also questioned the legality and ethics of using the tool, as it violates Apple's terms of service and intellectual property rights.

Apple has not commented on the PWNED tool yet, but it is likely that the company will try to patch the vulnerability that the tool exploits in future iOS updates. Apple has a history of fixing security flaws and blocking jailbreak methods as soon as they are discovered. Apple has also warned users that jailbreaking their device can void their warranty, compromise their security and privacy, and affect their device's performance and stability.

The PWNED tool is not the first tool that allows users to load unsigned firmware onto their iPhones. In 2010, a tool called Limera1n was released by hacker George Hotz, also known as Geohot, that exploited a similar vulnerability in the SecureROM of the iPhone 4 and older models. The Limera1n exploit was never patched by Apple, as it was a hardware flaw that could not be fixed by software updates. However, the Limera1n exploit did not work on newer devices that had a different SecureROM. e0e6b7cb5c


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