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Apple Re-issues iOS 9.2.1 to fix iPhones Bricked by Error 53

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Apple today re-issued iOS 9.2.1 to fix the “Error 53” that had crippled iPhones whose proprietors had supplanted a few sections themselves or hosted a third party shop do repairs.
The new iOS 9.2.1 might be served to clients who upgrade their iPhones via iTunes on a Mac or Windows PC. Most iPhone owners recover overhauls over the air utilizing their cell connection, thus won’t get the replacement.
Error 53 showed up on iPhone 6, 6S, 6 Plus and 6S Plus gadgets after a do-it-without anyone else’s help or third party repair work supplanted the Home button – which incorporates the Touch ID unique finger print scanning validation sensor – the connecting cable, and in few times the screen. Once the error showed up, the iPhone was “bricked,” or rendered unusable.
Reports of Error 53 started resentment among some iPhone owners and were under criticism by Kyle Wiens, the author of iFixit.com, who considered it to be a danger to do-it-yourself and anyone else’s help repairs. “Owners have the privilege to repair their items and get them repaired by professionals they trust,” Wiens said in an email to those who are interested last week.
In a recent statement today, Apple apologized for bricking users’ iPhones
“Today, Apple released a software update that allows customers who have encountered this error message to successfully restore their device using iTunes on a Mac or PC,” an Apple spokesperson confirmed in an email. “We apologize for any inconvenience.”
Apple is likely to reimburse the users who have already paid for new iPhone, once they are told that company will not repair it. These users are supposed to contact the Apple care services.
The Cupertino, Calif. Company also delicately converted its description of the mechanism behind Error 53. Apple is of the view that the error message was “the result of security checks designed for the protection of users. iOS checks that the Touch ID sensor in your iPhone or iPad correctly matches your device’s other components. If iOS finds a mismatch, the check fails and Touch ID, including for Apple Pay use, is disabled. This security measure is necessary to protect your device and prevent a fraudulent Touch ID sensor from being used.”
The operating system will carry on keeping a check for un-matched components, According to Apple, if iOS detects the changed parts, it will disable Touch ID.

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