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AnalogPear last won the day on October 12 2018

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About AnalogPear

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    I broke 10 posts and all I got was this lousy title!
  1. No point putting infrastructure where there really aren't enough people to really make it cost effective...
  2. If you had SIMs from multiple carries, and wanted to put all of the KI and IMSI pairs on one SIM with the capacity, then yes. Otherwise beyond committing fraud, no.
  3. Not quite true, you can roll the dice and try to brute force it, you just run the risk of hosing it by exceeding the counter. It's possible, just not real practical.
  4. Just a Tech Ticket. I've been thinking about sitting for my General, but figured I should take some more IT Cert tests and devote my studying to making more money instead of spending more.
  5. Cortex M3 is correct. The two SIMs will keep trying to register to the network, and tend to fight. Odd things happen as calls in and out from both phones bounce between them depending on what phone is is registered at any time. IT is called a velocity event, and carriers do watch for it. If you have a fairly new SIM, I wouldn't bother trying to clone it. The SIMs have a counter, and after too many attempts to recover the Ki key, the SIM will lock itself and be worthless.
  6. I've ordered from them a bunch of times without an issue. Mostly 25pr stuff, but no problems.
  7. The Motorola Astro Spectra stuff can be had reasonably cheap. The programing and setup is a bit of a pain, but doable.
  8. Actually the Verizon card is cellular. CDMA-EVDO. The easiest thing to do is see if you can find somewhere with a better signal. If you are looking for your own, most mobile phone providers offer some type of aircard, or you can tether a cell phone.
  9. Ummmm, no. AT&T is a GSM carrier, so all you really need is an activated Subscriber Identity Module (SIM). It wont matter if it's pre-paid or or you get a plan. OBTW, the serial number of a phone on a GSM network is IMEI.
  10. Here's your specs: And here is a manual from the Google cache:;cd=8&gl=us Not sure what the U101 is exactly since I didn't read the whole manual, but pin 4 is GPS power. I would bet cutting that trace would do it. At least if it doesn't if your careful you can resolder it. Phones are a pain since they are TINY. Maybe you could flash it with a firmware rev that would disable it?
  11. I would try to identify the chip by the number more than visually. If you can locate it, try to just cut a trace or two. The reality is you can still be located even if your GPS is disabled, by the network. If you're that concerned about it, turn it off. If you actually use it, than every tower you hit will be logged anyway.
  12. Ditch the HP, and buy a MAC.
  13. Go get the Nepenthes VM, and put it up for a bit. You'll get a bunch of 0 day malware in a few hours.
  14. It really won't work beacuse of NAT'ing and PAT'ing more than anything. Also the DHCP leases are extremely short. Think about it most cell companies have a few Class C's for the millions of phones using thier networks. It often depends on the users data plans but the majority may change DHCP lease every TCP connect. A PDA or smartphone with a better data plan would most likely be a better canidate since you can do actual VPN connections from them so their leases are much longer.
  15. Unfortunatly the easiest way to even try is to get the the Pointsec password screen and try to SE or brute force the ADMIN or other account. If it doesn't come up, hold both Shift keys when the Pontsec bar scrolls across. If you can get into it, then you can do other stuff like alternative boot media, but you're already in at that point anyway. If the PPBA is enabled, then you can get it by beating the windows passwords. Normally once they are booted any exploit that would get you in will let you in.