Jailbreaking removes the limitations and restrictions imposed by the manufacturer of a device, such as an iPhone or iPad, on the device’s operating system. This allows the user to access the device’s file system, install unauthorized apps, and make other modifications that would not be possible with a stock device.
Jailbreaking is typically done by exploiting security vulnerabilities in the device’s operating system. Once jailbroken, a device can run apps and modifications that have not been approved by the manufacturer or the app store, giving users more flexibility and control over their device.
However, jailbreaking can also introduce security risks, making the device vulnerable to malware and other malicious software. Additionally, jailbreaking can void the device’s warranty and may cause the device to stop functioning properly.
Jailbreaking is illegal in some countries and can also violate the terms of service for mobile carriers and devices. It can also cause compatibility issues with future software updates, so it should be done cautiously.
Also, See: NDA (Non-Disclosure Agreement)