Posted: Saturday, 26 January 2013
Posted: Wednesday, 23 January 2013
Posted: Tuesday, 22 January 2013
Update as of October 2013: no longer works!
Flaw was open for 10+ months
I'd like to congratulate the developers for spreading the word on the furry community, great job :)
However there's one critical flaw to the game, it uses Appspot and a completely unencrypted gifting/cloud saving system..
Sure there are some horrifically low level protection included (such as "encoding" the data in hex form) but, of course, that was no match for me...
There's really no encryption or any protection that can be found on the way Happy Street handles it's online services, the Happy Street system is wide open....
This is basically what I consider to be the flaw of Happy Street, it's unencrypted... And for a game that attracts millions of players from multiple platforms, you would expect the developers to be a little more careful when it comes to scenarios like this.. However, they're not..
Posted: Sunday, 20 January 2013
New Zealand will be the home of our new website: Mega.co.nz - Powered by legality and protected by the law.Aaron Swartz's death will not be in vain, since users from all over the world can share content with the knowledge that they won't be looked at, ever.. And so government agencies have no proof of data being shared online, and thus no legal consequences can be held to both the participants and MEGA..
— Kim Dotcom (@KimDotcom) November 12, 2012
Posted: Friday, 18 January 2013
The mediafire link is down.. Here's my save file:
Posted: Wednesday, 16 January 2013
This post was intended to showcase the flaw for a short period of time (while it was still exploitable) and no-longer works on newer Campus Life versions
Posted: Tuesday, 15 January 2013
Posted: Monday, 14 January 2013
They are similar, but overall, immensely different..
Since stackoverflow.com is down right now, and the isitchristmas.com site is redundant. I'm going to share some media that I created as a result of that hackfest. Enjoy!
Posted: Saturday, 12 January 2013
Posted: Friday, 11 January 2013
Posted: Thursday, 10 January 2013
This post will help you achieve extreme high-scores in Temple Run 1.6 for iOS
This post will help you achieve extreme high-scores in Stickman Cliff Diving 2.7 for iOS
This post will help you achieve extreme high-scores in Bejeweled v1.4 for iOS
Posted: Wednesday, 9 January 2013
Posted: Tuesday, 8 January 2013
If you own an iPhone or pretty much any iDevice and ever had a need to clear out the Photo Roll (also known as the "Photo App"), you might find that you're unable to delete everything off the phone at once though Apple's inbuilt app.
This is because you cannot directly delete folders, such as the "Camera Roll" fold off an iPhone, instead doing so individually.
To delete photos off an iPhone however, you first plug the device into a computer and delete photos in batch.
Which are the following steps:
- Visit "My Computer"/"This PC".
- Select the device of which you want to delete files from.
- Navigate to the hard drive directory called "Internal Storage".
- Navigate to the folder called "DCIM".
- And there will be a collection of folders of which you would have to perform the step below in each and every one of them:
- Press Control+A to select all the images from each of the folder and press the "Delete" key in order to delete them.
There is considerable benefit to using the baked-in method of deleting files of the iDevice as opposed to an external solution, as instead of having to rely on external software or software downloads alongside the hassle of spending money on spammy software, all the functionality that you require in order to delete photos are there on your computer already.
This technique works with the iPhone 3G, iPhone 3GS, iPhone 4, iPhone 4S, iPhone 5, iPhone 5S, iPhone 5C, iPhone 6, iPhone 6 Plus.
And also with the iPod Touch 2nd Generation, iPod Touch 4th Generation, iPod Touch 5th Generation
Alongside the Original iPad, iPad 2, iPad 3, The New iPad, The iPad Air, and the iPad Air 2.Oh. And it's more obvious in Mac OS X:
Posted: Monday, 7 January 2013
Posted: Saturday, 5 January 2013
no="1234" no=no.unpack('N') print "This number will not display: " + no