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About Acid-Tears

  • Rank
    Will I break 10 posts?
  • Birthday 07/16/1989

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  • Interests
    Computers, Networking, Social Engineering, Security in general, Mobile phones and phreaking.<br /><br />Other non computer related interests:<br /><br />Playing the guitar, books, writing, fencing (yes fencing!)
  • Location
    Somewhere on this planet

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  1. The most important part. Lockpicking is indeed very fun and you once you kinda mastered it you can benefit from it (like if you lose your keys but have your lockpick set!) I've been lockpicking for somewhere about a year now (some basic locks only) and it's fairly easy to for example pick a standard lock they use on let's say.. er... the locks that are used to lock computer cases and stuff, most are the same and picking them a few times is enough to open then in split seconds. Thanks mate, you're doing a great job.. Glad to hear that there are finally some girls interested in the whole hacker scene.. :-) Greetings, Acid-Tears
  2. Ubuntu is definitely something you want to stick to if you're learning linux. It's easy to master and when the time comes you can even do some serious command line operations because it's based on debian I've been using Ubuntu for some time now, and we use it on the computer club where I'm one of the teachers (some sort at least! ) to teach other peoples how to use linux in general. To my opinion you should avoid distro's like opensuse bacause it takes a lot of room and can be somewhat vague when it comes to installation errors. but as BigBrother said, Fedora is also an option, though it is not my personal choice when it comes to learning linux.. Hope this opinion of mine helps you a bit! (and if not.. well I could always try ). Greetings, Acid-Tears
  3. Have a broadcomm card myself (HP laptop ) If correct you won't run in to much trouble following the guide you said you were using :voteyes: I'm running Ubuntu 6.10 myself (with updates and patches ofcourse!) should you run into trouble, you can pm me or ask all of the nice people on this forum Though I still experience some trouble using dhcp with the broadcomm drivers I'm happy with them.. For wardriving I'm using a cheap sweex usb adapter, modified to hold an external antenna! (works out of the box with ubuntu!) Have phun.. - Acid-Tears
  4. You might be interested in tools like: - Sleuthkit - Autopsy (graphical shell for the sleuthkit) Ofcourse you could write your own tools, that just depends on your programming skills I've been using these tools at school a lot, and they might be a bit of a scare at first but you'll get used to using them. Google a few times for some howto's and stuff. and the good news is that sleuthkit and autopsy are just apt-get'able so you will not have to many problems intergrating them. Greetings, - Acid-Tears
  5. You could try some of the NET commands (google for them) (as said before.. sorry!) Funny examples would be something like a remote shutdown or something (if you have permission! ) You could try to do some arp tricks and try to sniff some passwords.. (Cain could be of help here) But if you're really up to the part where you might want to start hacking some computers.. (if you have permission ) You might want to check out some sites like, they have great tools etc.. and securityfocus can help Greetings, - Acid-Tears
  6. If you don't know any kind of program language, Perl might be a nice choice.. though if you're planning on hiding it deep into the system you might want to look at C (make sure it's not C# because that's not cross platform! so you won't learn to much). Visual Basic might be a choice but if you plan on writing exploit code on a linux platform, the logical choice for me would be C (but that's a personal choice eh ), ofcourse Python would also be a good choice to.. but I never liked Python as much as perl.. but hey! you can do a lot with it! Greetings, - Acid-Tears
  7. hey all, I've been watching Binrev for some time now.. and thought I might register and get involved.. I'm still a n00b at most area's of security and hacking, but I'm learning hard! I've been busy with computer security and social engineering since I was about 12 (almost 18 now!) Over the past few years my education (as in security) had to leap aside for some personal issues (parents that broke up and stuff ) But anyway.. I'm here to learn from all of you and I'll try to make a useful comment here and there. I think this forum and the community is very good.. Greetings, Acid-Tears (sorry for the maybe a bit lame avatar.. hehe I will replace it soon)