The users we grew up with MS-DOS, Windows 3.11, Netscape and Mosaic browser and that we were using modems (mine was 14,400 bps) to connect to the internet, we still like to remember, even sporadically, that time. Thanks to the iDOS app for iOS, we could use MS-DOS and Windows 3.11 on our iPhone or iPad as long as we had a copy, in addition to installing games based on both systems.
And I say we could, because Apple, as the developer had announced, removed the app from the App Store. According to Chaoj Li, creator of this application, Apple claims that “you cannot install or run executable code that changes the characteristics or functionality of an application.”
At the beginning of July, this promoter informed his customers of the imminent disappearance of iOS 2 at the end of Julybecause the app ignores App Store directive 2.5.2. This directive states that:
Applications must be self-contained in their packages and cannot read or write data outside of the designated container area, nor download, install or run code that introduces or modifies any functionality or functionality of the application, including other applications.
The latest feature added to the app which was the main reason for the app being expelled from the App Store, allows you to import files. Apple urged Chaoj Li to remove this function, however, he replied that he would not do so as it would betray the customers who had trusted this app for this function. This update also offered mouse and keyboard support
For those kinds of apps, which don’t hurt anyone, it’s when the need arises for Apple to authorize once and for all, install apps from sources other than the App Store. Although at first it may be an isolated case, over the years many apps have been removed from the App Store by strict guidelines behind the Apple App Store.