Jason Fitzpatrick is the Editor in Chief of LifeSavvy, How-To Geek’s sister site focused life hacks, tips, and tricks. He has over a decade of experience in publishing and has authored thousands of articles at Review Geek, How-To Geek, and Lifehacker. Jason served as Lifehacker’s Weekend Editor before he joined How-To Geek. Read more.
If you bought a Wi-Fi only iPad and now you wish you could use GPS with it, this is the guide for you. Follow along to hook your iPad up to an external GPS unit and/or GPS-enabled smartphone phone.
There are a few reasons why you may want to undertake this quick project. Among those reasons: you have a GPS device with a long battery life and more accurate results than your iPhone or you have a Wi-Fi only iPad and want to add in mapping capabilities using GPS instead of coarse Wi-Fi location data.
What You’ll Need
For this tutorial you’ll need the following:
- An jailbroken iOS device (we’ll be using an iPad)
- BTstack GPS (Available in the Cydia store from the Big Boss repository, $5)
- A GPS receiver capable of sending coordinates via Bluetooth (we’ll be using an Android phone)
Our instructions are specifically geared towards pairing an Android phone to an iPad but this technique can also be used to pair a TomTom GPS unit to an iPhone or an iPad, or any other number of combinations of external GPS devices and iOS devices.
Before we proceed, we’re going to stress again that you need a jailbroken device. This hack specifically takes advantage of a the ability of a jailbroken device to turn off the default Apple Bluetooth stack and replace it with the BTstack.
Installing BTstack GPS
Launch Cydia on your iOS device and use the store search function to search for BTstack GPS. By default you should have the BigBoss repository active, if not you’ll need to activate it by navigating to the main Cydia screen and clicking “More Package Sources”.
Once you’ve located BTstack GPS install it (the application is $5 and you can pay using PayPal or Amazon Payments). If you’re not sure if you want to shell out $5 for the application you can download it as a demo. In demo mode you’ll be able to see if your GPS device will connect properly but BTstack GPS will not share the GPS information outside of the primary application.
After the application is installed hit up the Settings menu on your iOS device. You’ll want to do two things. First, look under the General Settings menu to make sure the native iOS Bluetooth is turned off. Second, look under the Extensions menu and click BTstack. BTstack, no iOS, should be checked.
Installing an Android Bluetooth Forwarder
If you’re planning on using this technique with a stand-alone GPS device, you can skip right to pairing your devices—you may want to check your manual before jumping down to see the BTstack GPS pairing procedure. We’re using an Android phone as a GPS device and as such we need to get our Android phone to start broadcasting the GPS signal via Bluetooth.
Currently there are about a half dozen applications on the market that meet the needs of someone who wants to link their Android GPS chip to an external source via Bluetooth. It is apparent from the comments on the apps that many of them work or don’t work on a model-by-model basis. Consider yourself forewarned and be willing to try two or three before you find a perfect fit. We had luck with Bluetooth GPS, alternatively you may want to try out ShareGPS, Network/Bluetooth GPS, or Bluetooth GPS Output. Start with Bluetooth GPS and if it doesn’t work move on to trying the next ones. We wish it was more straight forward than that but this whole procedure is a bit unorthodox and most phone companies didn’t design their handsets with the idea that you’d be using the GPS off the phone.
Pairing Your Devices
At this point your iOS device is using the alternative Bluetooth stack. Now it’s time to check out the actual GPS application paired with the BTstack. There should be a new icon on your springboard, simply labeled GPS. Click on that and you’ll see a very Spartan interface that simply lists the devices. On first launch is should say “Searching…” and if you have your Bluetooth device in discovery mode it will appear shortly. In the screenshot above you see our Android device after we scanned for available Bluetooth devices and the pairing prompt we sent the the iPad. In the screenshot below you see the result of that pairing prompt:
Once you connect the two, BTstack should kick you over to the mapping screen. If it doesn’t just tap the name of the paired device in the device list. You should see something like the following:
After a few seconds the GPS signal will fully resolve and you’ll see additional information. If the connection does not resolve then you need to try out a different GPS application on your Android device or double check that your stand-alone GPS is capable of transmitting the coordinates.
Once the resolution stage is finished can then fire up any application on your iOS device that is location-aware and it will use the new GPS coordinates provided by your external GPS unit. Success!
External GPS Questions
iPad’s that are “Wi-Fi only” do not have an internal GPS receiver built into them and will require an external GPS receiver if you want to view GPS position information within ForeFlight Mobile EFB.
For users of iPhones and iPads that are “Wi-Fi + Cellular” equipped, there is is an internal GPS receiver built into the device. A cellular data plan is not required in order for this GPS receiver to function. For many users, the built in GPS receiver works just fine.
Some users have found that the internal GPS receiver is not adequate for their particular application. Here are some common reasons for why the internal GPS receiver was not adequate:
– Cockpit has a lot of structure obscuring the GPS reception capability.
– Robust device cases.
– Electrically heated windshields.
– A need to mount the iPad in a location where GPS reception is poor.
– Using an older iPad in an aircraft flying at higher altitudes and faster speeds.
ForeFlight Mobile currently recommends the Bad Elf or the DUAL external GPS’. ADS-B receivers, such as the Sentry, Stratus or Garmin GDL-39, not only provide ADS-B data, but also provide GPS position information.
Last, ForeFlight is able to receive available GPS position information from avionics systems that connect to ForeFlight through the ForeFlight Connect option. You can learn more about that here:
Learn how to turn Location Services and GPS on or off for individual apps.
How to give apps permission to use your location
Some apps might not work unless you turn on Location Services. 1 The first time an app needs to access your Location Services information, you’ll get a notification asking for permission. Choose one of these options:
- Tap Allow to let the app use Location Services information as needed.
- Tap Don’t Allow to prevent access. 2
- Tap Ask Next Time to choose Always While Using App, Allow Once, or Don’t Allow.
iOS and iPadOS devices might use Wi-Fi and Bluetooth to determine your location. GPS and cellular location are available on iPhone and iPad (Wi-Fi + Cellular) models.
How to turn Location Services on or off for specific apps
- Go to Settings > Privacy > Location Services.
- Make sure that Location Services is on.
- Scroll down to find the app.
- Tap the app and select an option:
- Never: Prevents access to Location Services information.
- Ask Next Time: This allows you to choose Always While Using App, Allow Once, or Don’t Allow.
- While Using the App: Allows access to Location Services only when the app or one of its features is visible on screen. If an app is set to While Using the App, you might see your status bar turn blue with a message that an app is actively using your location.
- Always: Allows access to your location even when the app is in the background.
From here, apps should provide an explanation of how the app will use your location information. Some apps might offer only two options.
How to share your specific location
With iOS 14 and iPadOS 14, some apps can use Precise Location to get to your specific location. To share only your approximate location — which may be sufficient for an app that doesn’t need your exact location — turn Precise Location off. Here’s how:
- Go to Settings > Privacy, then select Location Services.
- Select an app, then turn Precise Location on or off.
Spoofing GPS location on your mobile phone may sound a little hacky and unusual. But sometimes we do need this under certain circumstances. This article is the step by step tutorial for several methods that can achieve our goal, and we will discuss the pros and cons of each method.
If you need to spoof your iPhone or iPad GPS location, You can read these tricks carefully and they will help you out.
Any negative impacts may cause if you fake your GPS location? The answer maybe not the same for a different purpose. If you want to simulate your current location for Location-Based Games such as Pokemon go, Ingress, Harry Potter: Wizards Unite, Maguss, etc. Spoofing Location may not in line with their gaming policy, and you may also lose the fun of playing the game. The operation may also cause an account risking.
More than this. We do not recommend it for commercial use, it may not comply with local laws. Things always have pros and corns, we can spoof location to protect our privacy if you do not want to share your real location with the app you are using.
Here are several methods we suggest to fake iPhone GPS location
Table of Contents
Fake Your iPhone GPS Location with Gfaker Device
Gfaker is an external hardware device that can spoof your iPhone’s GPS location by simply plugging in your iPhone with the lightning dock. When you connect the device with your iPhone or iPad, it will be registered as an external GPS device using the Apple External Accessory Framework. It temporarily replaces the internal GPS module of your iOS device.
So when the system and apps try to get your current location, they will read the information from the GPS module, which is now overridden by the Gfaker device, and the device data is controlled by us. This is the way the Gfaker device works. Safe and Convenient.
- Features 1: Simulate your GPS location to a certain location.
- Features 2: Simulate the route movement between two and multiple locations.
- Features 3: No risk being detected by the app you are using.
- Features 4: Easy to use, No complex settings, No coding skill requires, No big computer requires.
Lap Timer + Data + Video
- 4.7 • 242 Ratings
- Offers In-App Purchases
Using Your Smartphone For The Track Is Easier Than Ever!
• Road Course, Autocross, Rally, Drift, 4×4, and Drag Racing
• Race Timing + Data Logging + Analysis + Video
• Works Almost Anywhere! 1000+ Predefined Circuits, or Add Your Own
• GPS Lap Timer & Display with Predictive Timing (Circuit mode)
• Sector Split Timing & Theoretical Lap Time (Circuit mode)
• High-Definition Video Recording + Data Overlay
• Lap, GPS, G-Force, and OBD-II Data Logging
• Driving Line Analysis, Statistics, Data Graphs, and Run / Lap Comparison
• Optional Live Telemetry Streaming via Live.RaceRender.com (requires Pro upgrade)
• Also Supports External GPS and OBD-II Devices
• OBD-II Live Monitor, Code Scanning / Reset, and Data Logging
• Easily Exports Data and Video to RaceRender
TrackAddict, by HP Tuners, transforms your iPhone®, iPad®, or iPod touch® into a motorsports telemetry and video system. See your lap times instantly, capture video and telemetry data, compare circuit laps side-by-side, impress your friends with video+data overlays, and more! Quick and easy setup.
Free Edition provides most of the features at no cost, but is limited to storing three recordings, does not include live telemetry, and adds a logo to videos.
Pro Edition removes those limitations and gives you every feature currently available from this app. It is available either as a low-cost in-app purchase, or as a separate app.
Advisories and Disclaimers:
Always drive safely. Intended for responsible use in a motorsports environment. Use at your own risk.
Works on iPhone and compatible GPS-enabled iPad, iPad mini, and iPod touch devices. Devices which do not contain suitable GPS hardware may work when combined with a compatible external GPS device. Performance depends on good GPS reception conditions, and may vary. Features, capabilities, and pricing may differ between platforms and are subject to change at any time.
OBD functionality is optional, and would require a supported OBD-II interface device and a compatible OBD-II compliant vehicle. See website for details.
Features and capabilities can vary depending on your device and other circumstances.
Use of Live Streaming feature is optional and requires a premium upgrade. Services are provided as-is, and are subject to change or discontinuation at any time. This functionality does have privacy implications. Please see this app’s online documentation and http://Live.RaceRender.com before enabling its use. Use of Live Streaming service requires an Internet connection, and is therefore subject to your wireless carrier and/or Internet provider’s data rates.
Continued use of GPS running in the background can dramatically decrease battery life.
The Apple iPad is the most versatile gadgets released and to make it sing you will need 5 of the Best GPS Apps to turn your iPad into a GPS Device to truely enjoy.
There are limitless uses for it with the introduction of new apps every day.
With all the buzz about the newly revealed Apple iPad Tablet PC, we think it is appropriate to make a list of 5 of the Best GPS Apps to Turn Your iPad into a GPS Device.
The models with the 3G antenna give you access to internet, e-mail, and other features while on the go.
One of the best features that takes advantage of this is the ability to transform you iPad into a GPS device.
This allows your tablet pc to calculate your exact position on earth by analyzing the positions of satellites in space.
It’s now in your hands and you’ve just begun experimenting with it, right?
Well, now is the time to start taking full advantage of what is arguably the biggest selling point of the iPad: the Apple App Store.
Although native iPad applications, at the time we wrote this, numbered in the thousands.
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Check out the 5 Best Apps to turn your iPad into a GPS Device
1.CoPilot Live HD North America – iPad GPS App
Price: $29.99 – Compatible with iPad. Requires iOS 3.2 or later.
CoPilot Live HD unites full-featured, turn-by-turn voice navigation with sensational hi-resolution graphics for the ultimate in-car guidance experience.
CoPilot Live HD North America features the latest Q1 2010 maps of the U.S. and Canada.
The app will work in landscape of portrait mode, making it car mountable either way.
Maps are stored directly on your iPad for fast access. Some programs download the maps as you travel which can kill your battery and run up the usage of your data plan.
2. Where to Eat? – iPad GPS App
Price: $2.99 – Compatible with iPhone, iPod touch, and iPad. Requires iOS 3.0 or later.
Where to Eat is a fun little program that can give restaurant recommendations in your immediate vicinity by checking your location via GPS.
This is especially useful if you travel a lot and aren’t familiar with the restaurants in the area.
This program is just a link to Google Maps.
If you can type “Italian Restaurant” then you don’t need this program and save your $3.
3. GPS Location Tracker – iPad GPS App
Price: Free – Compatible with iPhone, iPod touch, and iPad. Requires iOS 2.0 or later.
GPS Tracker is a free real-time GPS tracking service.
Use it to track an iPhone online, share your location with friends and family, and record tracks for later analysis.
Free registration is required.
- Track your phone on Google Maps from the Internet. Positions are updated as often as every 5 seconds.
- Record up to 100,000 positions per device.
- Embed a map with your current location on a web page, blog, or your Facebook profile page.
- Export position data in CSV and KML formats.
- Access data programmatically via an API
4. MotionX GPS Drive – iPad GPS App
Price: $2.99 – Compatible with iPad Wi-Fi + 3G. Requires iOS 3.2 or later.
MotionX-GPS Drive HD turns any iPad 3G into the next-generation car and pedestrian navigation solution.
Superior to any personal navigation device, MotionX-GPS Drive HD re-defines the category.
It also makes use of its 3G connectivity for live search and other live services.
Be sure to select the GPS Drive version for turn-by-turn directions.
5. iNavX Marine Navigation – iPad GPS App
Price: $49.99 – Compatible with iPhone, iPod touch, and iPad. Requires iOS 3.1.3 or later.
Official NOAA RNC raster US waters marine charts for iPad.
This color chartplotter supports waypoints and routes, GPX import and export, and supports instrument data display.
With iNavX™ you can use the built in location services (i.e. GPS, cell tower, WiFi) to plot your position in real-time on the multi-touch scrolling and zooming and rotating marine chart.
Using the iPhone’s and iPad’s and iPod touch’s WiFi connection, iNavX™ can act as a repeater for popular marine navigation software that supports NMEA data over TCP/IP such as MacENC or Coastal Explorer.
This includes GPS, AIS receivers & transponders, and Instruments (Depth, Speed, Wind, etc.)
In addition to real-time chart plotting, iNavX supports waypoints & routes including KML (Google Earth) and GPX import/export, track log, measuring bearing/distance, GRIB weather forecast, tides/currents, anchor alarm and port/navaid search.
Between our ever-expanding camera roll, storage hungry apps & games, messages, files, health data, and other things, our device’s storage is bound to exhaust sometimes. So, Apple’s wise decision to bring hard drive and SD card support for the iOS device. Thanks to it, you can use an external drive with an iPhone and iPad and seamlessly back up your precious data.
Notably, to support this feature your iOS device should be running on iOS 13 or higher. Plus, you should have the right lightning/USB C connector or card reader.
How to Connect an External Hard Drive to iPhone or iPad
- Connect your external hard drive to your iPhone/iPad.
- Open the Filesapp and tap on Browse from the bottom of your screen.
- Find the drive name from the list of locations and tap on it to get your hard drive connected!
How to Move Files from iPhone or iPad to External Hard Drive
- Open the Files app and long press on the folder/file you want to move.
- Tap on Move and select the External Drive from the menu.
- Select the folder if any preference and then tap on Copy to confirm the move.
Remember, this action has just copied the file or folder to the drive. You will have to manually delete it from your iPhone/iPad to clear up space.
How to Move Files from External Hard Drive to iPad or iPhone
- Launch the Files app, open External Drive and find your file or folder.
- Long press the folder/file and tap on Move.
- Next, select the location where you want to save and tap on Copy.
Notably, you can also copy the files directly to your iCloud, Dropbox, etc., by selecting these options accordingly.
Use External Storage With Your iPhone or iPad
While cloud storage is a viable back-up option, it could be expensive in comparison. Plus, if you own an external SSD for Mac, all your data can be accumulated at one place. And all you will need is the right data transfer cable!
I hope you enjoyed reading this guide. Feel free to share any related queries in the comment section below.
You may also like to read these:
External iPad GPSs were one of the first accessories to appear for the iPad. After the iPad was released in 2010, pilots quickly realized that the tablet was far more useful with an accurate position source – moving maps, terrain warnings and so much more come into play. Initially, there were very few options for pilots, but the market has rapidly expanded and now there are more choices than ever. How do you pick the right one? Let’s survey the market.
Do you need a GPS?
The first question some pilots may ask is whether you even need an external iPad GPS. If you own a WiFi-only model iPad, it’s simple – you have no built-in GPS so you definitely need one. However, LTE model iPads (ones with the cellular radio in it) have a built-in GPS receiver. Note that this GPS is completely separate from the cell service, so you don’t even have to have an active data plan for the GPS to work. You could buy an LTE model iPad, never activate your Verizon or AT&T service, and still have GPS data.
But while the on-board GPS does work with all popular aviation apps, it was really designed for ground use and it’s not always as reliable in the air. It has a tendency to drop offline occasionally, especially when switching between apps or when the iPad goes to sleep. It’s not necessarily a question of accuracy, but of reliability. You don’t want the GPS to be a little slow waking up right at the final approach fix in the clouds. For this reason, many iPad pilots – even those with an LTE iPad – opt for an external GPS. It’s pretty cheap insurance.
More recently, with the exploding popularity of portable ADS-B receivers like the Stratus and GDL 50, external iPad GPSs have faded in popularity just a bit. If you have a full-featured ADS-B receiver, you do not need a separate GPS, since all of them include one already. However, if you’re just getting started with the iPad and don’t want to spend $500 for an ADS-B receiver, a GPS represents a great way to get started. Some pilots who own an ADS-B receiver also keep an external GPS on hand for backup.
Note that GPSs are app-agnostic – that is, they work with almost any app because Apple builds “location services” into its core iOS functionality. Many of these GPSs are also compatible with Android devices.
The plug-in Bad Elf never needs charging or pairing.
Plug in or wireless
If you’ve decided to buy an iPad GPS, the first question to consider is a pretty simple one: do you want a small GPS that plugs into the bottom of your iPad or do you want a wireless GPS that can be mounted remotely? The plug-in model wins for simplicity since it runs off your iPad’s battery. Just plug it in and open your favorite app. There is no battery to charge, no wireless settings to adjust and not even a power button. The only downside is that it’s (by design) limited to one device and it does stick out of your iPad. That’s not a major problem – we recommend flipping the iPad around so that it sticks out the top – but some pilots don’t like this.
Bad Elf offers the only plug-in GPS model, and it’s available for any Apple device with the Lightning connector (sorry, no USB-C option at this time). This GPS costs $99.99.
Wireless GPSs connect to your iPad via Bluetooth, so they do require some basic setup to pair the two devices. There’s also a battery to keep charged in the GPS, which means a little extra work. But there are plenty of advantages to a wireless GPS too, including the ability to mount it out of the way or in a better place for reception.
Wireless GPSs are available from Dual Electronics, Garmin and Bad Elf. The Bad Elf Pro even includes a small screen for status messages and basic GPS position data. Prices range from $99.95 to $249.99.
The Bad Elf Pro+ is our top pick for deluxe GPSs.
Basic or deluxe
The next question is whether you want a basic, lower-cost model or a deluxe model. The three main features of the higher-end models are: longer battery life, data logging functions and the ability to connect to multiple iPads simultaneously – a nice feature for two pilot crews or for connecting to a phone for backup. None of these are necessarily must-have features, but if you’ll be flying regularly with a GPS, the longer battery life is worth it.
Two models are available in this deluxe class. Bad Elf offers their Pro+ GPS with all of these advanced features, plus an altimeter, for $249.99. Dual offers their XGPS160 model for $149.95.
Which one is best for pilots? None of these GPSs is really a bad choice, but we’ll offer two picks. For a good performer at a good price, the Dual XGPS150A is hard to beat. At just $99.95, it offers good battery life, reliable performance and a handy dash mount. It has been one of the best-selling models for years and gets good reviews from pilots.
For a deluxe model, or for pilots who fly with multiple devices in the cockpit, we like the Bad Elf Pro+. At $249.99 it isn’t cheap, but it’s very well made and has a number of great features: an incredible 35-hour battery life, handy built-in screen, altimeter and connection to multiple devices.
You can see the entire selection of iPad GPSs at Sporty’s.
If you want to tell your iPhone for Fake GPS and your Fake GPS apps that you’re in a Fake GPS location as different location than where you’re actually at, here’s how to fake your location/ fake GPS for iPhone / iPad.
There are several reasons why you may want to falsify your site. Some people want to do this for privacy reasons because many applications follow your site in the background (and you can not even realize that your site is attached to the photos you take by default), and others like bypassing Prohibition restrictions in some streaming applications in order to watch live sports or catch their favorite TV shows and movies.
You can also falsify your site in various dating apps. Tinder, for example, has a paid feature that allows you to change your site but you would not need to pay for it with a way to do it yourself.
We see a lot of users looking to falsify their iPhone site for Pokémon. Go and try to get specific places to catch Pokémon without leaving the house.
Or you can be super sly and change your location in the Bahamas. Then publish a Tweet with your site activated and make everyone jealous (but you’re actually not in the Bahamas).
As long as you have a jailbroken iPhone, you can fake your location (Fake GPS for iPhone/iPad) , right to specific coordinates if you want to get specific. Whatever your reasons for wanting to falsify your site on your iPhone, here’s how to do it on a jailbroken device.
There is now an iOS 9.3.3 jailbreak available that allows you to distort your iPhone location on the latest software. This new jailbreak works on iOS 9.2 via iOS 9.3.3, but only on 64-bit devices like the iPhone 5 and newer.
Faking GPS Location on iPhone
Faking the location of an iPhone requires more effort than with Android devices because you can’t simply install an app. The easiest way is to use your computer, and keep in mind this only works with iPhones running iOS 12 or older operating systems.
- Connect your iPhone to your computer and install iTools on your computer. iTools includes a tool called Virtual Location that lets you alter your phone’s location.
- Launch iTools and click the Virtual Location button.
- At the top of the map, type in the location you want to fake and press Enter.
- On a map, you’ll see your GPS location move to the faked location. Click Move Here. You can click the map to change your location if you like.
- You can exit iTools and disconnect your iPhone from the computer. If the program prompts you to stop location simulation, be sure to select No.
If you just want to turn off your location information without trying to fool people into thinking you’re someplace else, it’s pretty easy.
On iPhones, go to Settings > Privacy > Location Services. Toggle the Location Services button from “On” to “Off” to turn off location information.
For Android phones, go to Settings > Connections > Location. Toggle the Location button from “On” to “Off” to turn off location information. Note that some apps won’t work properly if the location information is turned off.
Fake GPS for iPhone/iPad: Faking Your Location on iPhone 2020
There are some jailbreak adjustments that you can download from Cydia that can change your location where you want, but maybe no tweak is better than LocationFaker, because it’s really easy to use.
You can download LocationFaker (Fake GPS for iPhone/iPad App)in Cydia by tapping the Search tab at the bottom and typing in “LocationFaker” in the search box. From there, you will select the iOS 8 & 9 version and proceed to the installation on your iPhone.
The tweak will (Fake GPS for iPhone/iPad App) Install as an application and appear on your home screen. Open it to begin.
You will see that the application will display your current location, but you can easily drag around the screen to change the location of the green pin. You can also zoom in to be more accurate with your fake location that you want to configure.
Once you have found the desired location, press the Stop button in the lower-left corner to activate LocationFaker and begin to distort your location. The button changes to On.
From there you can get out of the application while keeping it running in the background, and then can go into any application where it will use your fake site. For example, Google Maps will think I’m located somewhere I’m actually not in, and even Tweeting with my fake site will work magically.
I have not found an application that will not work with this tweak, except for MLB.TV, which uses more means than your location to determine whether you are in a no-go zone or not. Virtually any other application that uses your site will use your fake location if you have LocationFaker enabled.
This will also work with Facebook Messenger (remember when a new tool revealed this?), As well as the camera application whenever you take a picture and you have your site activated.
You can even add some slots to your favorites to easily get back to them when you need them, which is probably the coolest feature of any tweak.
Steps to Bypass Jailbreak Detection in Pokemon Go iOS(iPhone/iPad)
Here are the steps to work around the jailbreak detection for iOS in Pokemon Go using Master Ball Cydia Tweak.
These are steps using master ball Cydia tweak. If you guys do not get success with this application to Jailbreak Detection Bypass in Pokemon Go so feel free to ask in the comments so we can use two other Cydia tweaks that can help us to bypass jailbreak detection in Pokemon Go.
Those using Cydia tweak tcprotector 8+ or PokePatch by BigBoss repo. These three Cydia tweaks work without errors Jailbreak Detection Bypass / Arrival Pokemon Go.
- First, you need to have Cydia installed on your iDevice jailbreak.
- Go to Cydia and add the following repo Sources: http://cokepokes.github.io/
- Now Find Master ball using the search function and install it.
- If you can not find the sources and reload and you will get.
- After successful installation reboot your iDevice.
- That’s all. It’s all done. Now you can enjoy Pokemon Go on your iDevice without jailbreaking detection function disturb you between.
Sure, you probably will not use LocationFaker (Fake GPS for iPhone/iPad App) all the time, but it could certainly work 24 hours a day if you wanted to by just making sure that LocationFaker (Fake GPS for iPhone/iPad App) is enabled and running in the background at all times. Better yet, you can change your position whenever you want by simply dragging the screen to move the pin to another part of the map.
It is really easy to use LocationFaker (Fake GPS for iPhone/iPad App) and makes it super convenient to change and distort your site whenever you want.