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Showing content with the highest reputation on 08/19/2017 in all areas

  1. 4 points
    There's another number to that; 3438. If you're hitting a route that gives you g.729 (sorta ruins that catchy song), it's not a bad idea to try both a few times. Interestingly, the transcoding seems to come on after the C5 chirps; those (and sometimes some Australian sounding ring) are always clear as day. So now when I found this - I actually think I found it with radio_phreak, but when I did, I was about as excited as you can expect. But something wasn't quite right. If you do a RESPORG lookup on 3438/7, it comes back as using the MCI/0222 network. If you call the number directly terminating to the Malaysian destination (you'll find it with a bit of searching) over MCI though, it's end to end SS7. After trying a bunch of carriers with no success, the theory we wound up with is that they were re-originating via a third party country; likely Australia, to shave a few cents off termination charges. Interestingly, when you hop on a conference on that access number, it'll allow you the option to contact customer service for the company, which is based out of Denver. The route you get is _definitely_ not C5. For whatever it's worth, there was another number until semi-recently; 3439 that routed a little differently. Usually it was more likely to get a transcoded route, or other weird things - one route had 450 hertz ringback before the call went offhook quite a lot . But anyway, for whatever it's worth, during Hurricane Sandy it gave you an error recording from a Santera OCX. If I remember right, the other numbers worked fine though. One thing I've noticed is during that song they play for hold music, sometimes it likes to disconnect you in weird ways. The hold music in question passes some notes a few times that definitely sound like 2400 hertz, so I wonder if that has anything to do with it (maybe we should pay attention to the supervision status), or if it's just an apathetic operator hanging up on you. Incidentally, when the call tears down with 2600, you'll hear this curious reorder tone from the international gateway that sorta fades in and out. Based on this, I wonder if it's a type 1 EWSD: https://pastebin.com/q1dvEcVw . So this isn't exactly C5, but a while ago, I found some Axtel DMS logs on Scribd. No, seriously. You can see from there they have quite a few R2 trunks provisioned for end users: 142785363-switch-a.pdf . We were playing with this on the bridge a few months ago - something I sorta want to get into again at some point; a few people seemed pretty excited about it. There's one particular number, +52-818-114-1500 (on the AX2P42 trunk group; labeled STA_CATARINA_CALL_CENTER_PBX_R2. If you look at page 224, you'll see the trunk group type configuration for this and many others; there's a bunch of R2 trunks with generic labels) that will send a backwards 4 in MFC (780 + 1140 hertz)to the switch - indicating a network error when it messes up. Which it occasionally does. Dunno how or if these can be seized, but it seemed worth mentioning. Speaking of which, I don't have the number for this; I had the bright idea of putting it on the speed dial for a calling card and then letting it expire, but Russia has some sort of strange signaling - perhaps another R2 variant floating about in their network. This particular call I remember being to Siberia: weirdmfs.flac . A lot of their switches use whatever this is. It enables them to send vacant number conditions and such over their signaling network. All I do here besides try and hit some DTMF is whistle 2600 twice; once to seize the trunk, and another time to make the switch get all angry. The tones you hear are the standard R1 frequency set, but obviously an R1 trunk never barks MFs back at you. EDIT: Crap, I forgot about the Cuba stuff. From what I understand, Havana if no other place has a reasonably modern network of Alcatel gear. As for the fixed GSM terminals, there's some older documents on Cuban telecom infrastructure lying around. All of them seem to point towards the Cuban fixed network being very over capacity. That could have something to do with that particular addition. As for Paraguay, radio_phreak mentioned to me a while back a particular set of numbers that would route to C5 trunks over some carriers. I believe it was +595-528-222-xxx. Back to the C5 stuff though, does anybody know where we can find a protocol spec document for it? That'll probably help us with some of the oddities we've found on some of these trunk groups. Another EDIT: http://www.itu.int/rec/T-REC-Q.140-Q.180/en Holy shit, another EDIT: http://www.binrev.com/forums/index.php?/topic/47028-portugal/#comment-364799 portugal_c5.flac One (hopefully) last thing - for anybody looking for international credit, I've found http://www.call2.com to be pretty good for the most part. Most of their routes look to be resold MCI, the rates are reasonable, and it tends to be decent quality. It is a callback service though, so it can be a little clunky for a large number of calls like in a scan. DMS-10 loops can be a good way to make this a little less painful. I feel kinda gross giving out a plug like that, but given the relative obscurity of the service and the content of the thread, it seems appropriate.
  2. 1 point
    415-228-0016 - Modem [likely for MCI infrastructure] CONNECT --- Secure Sentinel - User Authentication --- Please Enter User ID -> 415-228-0052 - Modem CONNECT Fannie Mae GTACv6 Username: 415-228-0053 - MCI GETS forward 405-533-9995 - Plays two bursts of dialtone +44-1315-36-7777 - rec, "You have reached an imported test number on BT. Bianca Switch."
  3. 1 point
    What is microsoft frontpage? Ive heard about it on certain sites. Is it useful? Is it more of a language or software, or can you incorperate HTML or anything with it?
  4. 1 point
    I would use this in the threators also . Its just that there exspensive .
  5. -1 points
    New Links released: http://www.pldsecurity.de/index.php?option...1&Itemid=70
  6. -1 points



    <a href="http://www.rantradio.com/">RantRadio</a> changes, BinRev in the talk rotation, this Friday <a href="http://www.2600.com/meetings/">2600 meetings</a>, nick84's email, 13 year old young lady running <a href="http://www.bluejackq.com/">bluejackq</a>, <a href="http://www.securityfocus.com/news/7466">Bluetooth snarfing</a> still unproven, bl00t00th, <a href="http://www.geocaching.com/">Geocaching</a> uses GPS not GSM, Stank's <a href="http://www.stankdawg.com/filemgmt/index.php">articles</a>, BinRev 1.3 article editing, vooduhal's been a lazy ass, voodu's <a href="http://www.mojonetworks.net/">LDAP project</a>, <a href="http://www.ass-clown.net">bland buck naked with a sock on his crotch</a> *shudder*, A StankDawg AOL AIM rant: AOL sending streaming video through AIM client, these ppl don't know what's good for them, illegal and fucked up, lawsuit waiting to happen, <a href="http://www.afterophelia.com/aol.htm">AOL IS SUCK</a>!, almighty dollar screwing things up, AOL/Time-Warner : fucknuts of the month, companies using AIM?, not anymore, <a href="http://www.thebighack.org/">the big hack</a>, <a href="http://www.hackback.org/">hackback</a>, WOW, <a href="http://hackback.org/index.php?module=htmlpages&func=display&pid=5">THE BIG HACK IS FAKE!</a>, TBH is "<a href="http://www.hackback.org/modules.php?op=modload&name=News&file=article&sid=11&mode=thread&order=0&thold=0">immersive fiction</a>", the big con?, this is hilarious, what you make for them STAYS their property, you'd be better off coding for something real, they'll get rich offa yo' ass, hacking the hackers, just imagine the fallout, <a href="http://start.msn.com/driving.aspx">Toyota Prius supports bluetooth</a>, old people=lemmings?, <a href="http://rss.com.com/2100-1028_3-5088150.html">Microsoft awarded patent</a> for the " your buddy is typing" feature on im software...BIG F**KING DEAL!, shouts to ntheory, decoder, hillbilly h4x0r, shouts to bland, shouts to the <a href="http://www.binrev.com/gallery/">gallery</a>.