9.7-inch iPad Pro having error 56 after installing iOS 9.3.2

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Apple released iOS 9.3.2 today for all iPhone, iPad and iPod Touch compatible iPhone and Technology issued a warning that also would for any other operating system: If you are not experiencing a serious failure that could solve the new version, do not actualize until confident that ye may not come with a new major flaw. We can not say that we like to be right this time, but we did: some iPad Pro users are seeing your tablet does not start after installing iOS 9.3.2.

When an affected user updates and iPad Pro can not start, the logical next step that is connect your device to your computer and attempt recovery installation or restore, but what they are seeing from the media player and tool to manage Apple devices is Error 56, which inevitably brings to mind a similar problem that we reported months. In that case, the error appeared was the Error 53 and was believed to be displayed because they had changed parts of the iPhone, so the device showed the error to protect privacy. In that case, it was resolved with a new version (with the same number) which replaced the previous one.

As with Error 53, there is no solution to solve this problem. The solution must come, as before, in a new version of iOS that will replace the current, ie, an iOS 9.3.2 (1) version that simply work. Both Error 53 and Error 56 indicates that our device has a hardware failure, something that obviously is not happening, at least in a 9.7-inch model that was launched less than two months ago.

That said, and although this can happen in any company, we can only show our indignation with Apple management is doing with its software lately. iOS users were used to update fearless and sure we were going to install something better, but that feeling went to hell when they released a version of iOS 8.0.x that left many users without telephone network. Since then, Apple allows you to downgrade to the previous version, but is not possible in cases such as Error 53 and Error 56. A company like Apple, which also only has to manage the software a few devices, can not afford afford to make these mistakes. Tim Cook and his team should take measures so that this does not happen again.

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