Last updated: November 12, 2018
Get faster, more private internet on iOS with Cloudflare’s free 18.104.22.168 DNS resolver app. The new mobile app offers a safer and faster internet to iPhone and iPad users. Cloudflare originally launched its 22.214.171.124 DNS service on April 1, 2018 (4/1). Since using the service required a network settings change, desktop and laptop computer users were the primary beneficiaries. Now, as of November 11 (11/11), mobile users can take advantage of 126.96.36.199 with a single tap.
Using 188.8.131.52 is important for a variety of reasons. Any time you type a web address, click a link, send an email, or launch an app, you make a Domain Name System (DNS) request. A DNS request translates a domain name like techhelpkb.com to a unique IP address where the techhelpkb.com host server resides. Not only is that translation process slow and insecure, but the data is also publicly visible. That could allow other parties to sell your internet usage data or use the data to target advertisements. 184.108.40.206 prevents DNS query snooping and speeds up DNS queries by 28%. Here’s how to use it.
Get faster, more private internet on iOS
Tap the app icon to launch 220.127.116.11. When the app launches, you will initially see the You are seconds away from a faster, more private internet screen with information about what the app does. Read it then tap Next to continue.
Next, so the app can encrypt your DNS queries, install a VPN profile. Tap the Install VPN Profile button to continue.
Tap Allow to grant permission to 18.104.22.168 to Add VPN Configurations.
Finally, toggle the Disconnected button to Connected so your iPhone or iPad DNS queries are private and faster. When connected to 22.214.171.124, a VPN icon displays in the upper left corner.
Thank you for visiting Tech Help Knowledgebase to learn how to get faster, more private internet on iOS.
Henry Irvine, Contributing Technology Writer, translates more than a decade of internet technology experience in product and customer relationship management into practical help and how-to content. Look for him on Bay Area trails or at the GAMH when he’s not writing. Don’t call him Hank if you see him. Seriously. Hank on Twitter