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About bluecaleb

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    Will I break 10 posts?
  1. I had the same thoughts concerning the passwords as hashes... Using the same technique that you used to get that hash (if it is a hash) you get 066045053172131044044 if you switch your hex editor to Octal. However that would still be 7 bits long and most likely not the hash you are looking for. Another interesting thing about the passwords that TOPSCAN displays is that the passwords are different lengths... dsynch = 6%+zY$$ =7 characters hence the 7 bit hashes we are coming up with. Antwyne = V,/p5, = 6 characters, Holly = 2v+j = 4 characters, Betty = ,)(d( = 5 characters. I think that those represent the password length of the actual passwords which might help you to brute force or guess them... Also when you opened the other .tps files did you see anymore text similar to yet different from the passwords? Also if you open the database in a text or hex editor does it look encrypted? (Similar to the way that the passwords look) If so you could copy all the text to a giant .txt file and open it in an Analyzer that you could run on the passwords to try to decrypt or at least determine what kind of encryption they use. But it need lots of text... Then again its another shot in the dark... Here is a link to the Analyzer: And some quick info about it: Check it out and see if it has any luck on those passwords. Thats all I have right now... I'm gonna try incrementing and decrementing characters in the passwords up and down on the ANSI character chart to see if it is just a weak attempt by the programmer to conceal the passwords in the .tps files and we'll see if the passwords turn into something understandable. Laterz, SC(+)PE
  2. Hmmm.... Found this site: They mention a program called TOPSCAN for viewing .tps files, Did a google search and found download link. Opened your passwd.tps file in it and it nicely arranged the usernames and passwords in columnes for your viewing The only problem is that the passwords look strange... I highly doubt that they are the actual passwords... TOPSCAN might work better for you since you have all the original files, plus other .tps files that might have the passwords on them. On the site above they mention another program called CSCN.exe for opening clarion .dat files. However it seems to be part of an old version of Clarion that I can't find on the web anywhere... They mention another program called XSCAN written by a Vadim Berman however all I can find on that is a network scanner called xScan that seems to be flagged as a computer virus... I'm uploading TOPSCAN for your convenience... If you want a link to where I found it, here it is: if you use the link, you may need to do a word search for TOPSCAN. Its a large webpage with tons of text. I am also attaching a screenshot of TOPSCAN at work, for those who just want to view my results. Hope this helps, SC(+)PE
  3. You could also use a cool program called Proxy Firewall. It monitors your computer for all outgoing connections then asks you if you want to route the connection through a HTTP, Socks4, Socks5 proxy of your choice. You can also have it randomly select a different proxy every 5, 10, 15 (or whatever you specify) minutes to route your connections through if you have a large list of proxies. Link: Download: SC(+)PE
  4. If all else fails you could pull the hard drive out of your parents machine, and connect it to an open IDE or SATA (depending on what type of hard drive it is) slot in your computer. However I would only recommend this as a last resort, simply because booting your computer with a hard drive infested with viruses, spyware and who knows what else, some of that could get a foothold on your computer even after you've removed the drive... Hope this helps, SC(+)PE
  5. I use Avast! But I have to disable the "On Access Protection" when I want to use Cain... Its kind-of embarrassing sitting in the middle of a internet cafe' with your laptop speakers on, then suddenly hearing sirens and a woman saying "WARNING A VIRUS HAS BEEN DETECTED" when all I wanted to do is run a hash crack... :omfg: Other than embarrassing moments like that every now and then, Avast! is a pretty good free AV program in my opinion. Laterz, SC(+)PE
  6. There's a great free one that I use. Its called Technitium MAC Address Changer. Link: SC(+)PE