How to Play Pubg Mobile On iOS/Android Without Using VPN

Pubg Mobile is getting back with the help of Microsoft Azure. Microsoft Azure is a Cloud gaming service from Microsoft to tackle Google’s Stadia. How to Download the Pubg mobile New version that is 1.1.0 which will be coming soon. We have the download link for the apk file which you can install later to update your Game. The installation details are given below check them out if you don’t know how to properly install the update manually.

How to Update Pubg mobile 1.1.0?

  1. If you didn’t get update on the play store follow this steps
  2. Make sure you’re connection is Fast and Stable my recommendation is Connect to Wifi
  3. See if your Account is link to Facebook or twitter or somewhere to keep your data safe
  4. Most importantly uninstall previous version of Pubg mobile the one you have right now.
  5. Click on Link down Below and wait for few secs for it to start to Download

Install Pubg mobile 1.1.0?

  1. Once you have followed all the steps above carefully it’s time to install
  2. Firstly Install the Apk file wait for few secs and when Installing is over, tap Done
  3. No Need To Download Obb File It’s Automatically Downloaded
  4. Now start the game and see if no error is showing on the Phone
  5. Lastly, If there are no errors you can play Pubg mobile 1.1.0 Without VPN

If There Is Problem (Error- Restrict code area) Then Follow Steps

Android 9 Above only supports DNS over TLS. To enable this on your device:

  1. Go to Settings → Network & internet → Advanced → Private DNS.
  2. Select the Private DNS provider hostname option.
  3. Enter 1dot1dot1dot1.cloudflare-dns.com and hit Save.
  4. Visit 1.1.1.1/help (or 1.0.0.1/help) to verify that “Using DNS over TLS (DoT)” shows as “Yes”.

And you’re done!

Android Pie Private DNS Mode screenshot

Why Use Private DNS?

So how do DNS over HTTPS and DNS over TLS fit into the current state of internet privacy?

TLS is the protocol that encrypts your traffic over an untrusted communication channel, like when browsing your email on a cafe’s wireless network. Even with TLS, there is still no way of knowing if your connection to the DNS server has been hijacked or is being snooped on by a third party. This is significant because a bad actor could configure an open WiFi hotspot in a public place that responds to DNS queries with falsified records in order to hijack connections to common email providers and online banks. DNSSEC solves the problem of guaranteeing authenticity by signing responses, making tampering detectable, but leaves the body of the message readable by anyone else on the wire.

DNS over HTTPS / TLS solves this. These new protocols ensure that communication between your device and the resolver is encrypted, just like we’ve come to expect of HTTPS traffic.

However, there is one final insecure step in this chain of events: the revealing of the SNI (server name indication) during the initial TLS negotiation between your device and a specific hostname on a server. The requested hostname is not encrypted, so third parties still have the ability to see the websites you visit. It makes sense that the final step in completely securing your browsing activity involves encrypting SNI, which is an in-progress standard that Cloudflare has joined other organizations to define and promote.

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