Psp updating modified memory
Custom firmware will add their moniker to this segment (e.g. If you are running 6.60 then you can comfortably stay on that version, but other versions will benefit from a systems upgrade.
Either do not run, or even delete the ‘fast recovery’ option and reboot your PSP.
The common feature of all custom firmware available for the PSP is to relax the signing process for PSP applications, so that applications that developers that aren’t Sony approved can be installed.
All forms of CFW will mention whether or not they are permanent.
You should find the system software will not mention custom firmware in it, indicating that it is not running.
While the procedure for most custom firmwares are tried and tested, yes it is possible to brick your PSP.
A permanent CFW is when you turn off your PSP by holding the power switch or running out of battery, and you see the ‘Sony Computer Entertainment’ boot logo, the CFW remains installed.
If the CFW is not permanent, when you restart it returns back to the original state.
If you try to play a backup copy of a game, activate a non-sony theme, or install an emulator you will find you can’t progress in some manner. Custom Firmware (abbreviated CFW) relaxes restrictions put in place by Sony, and allows you to do much more than you could do before with your PSP.
If you’re happy doing this (especially if you just keep your PSP in stand by), then you can stop here (PRO can delete all CFW files but Fast Recovery).
However, in certain circumstances you can make this permanent.
From here on, this guide will focus on the editor choice PRO CFW.
Your milage may vary, and the other recommendations are ME and Infinity Ensure you downloaded the correct version for your PSP. So you’ve now obtained an archive of the custom firmware you need for your PSP version.