NCK brute force
The new comments about the nck are very interesting!
What about something that will brute force the nck while
charging overnight? 12 hours a day should crack it in
less than 2 months. Maybe 3 months given nck processing
time. Once programs can be to run on OSx something
could even run inthe background during the day.
One concern is traditionally the ncks have a limited
number of attempts. Does anyone know if this is
implemented inthe sim or the phone
Typed on my iPhone ;)
yeah, i was thinking the same thing.
If the dev team's efforts fail at unlocking, bruting the NCK might be the only unlocking solution for us overseas iPhoners'......well off course this would be impossible if there is a max limit on nck tires...anyone know if it is ?
I put my faith in the brilliant minds of the dev team ! :cool:
This is a new thing to me. Can somebody teach me?
i just bought a SIMCard RW as well, just in case... (you know what I mean :P ).
Can I make my local SIMCard recognized as AT&T SIM, while I still can use my local provider?
i really salute the guys in Wiki. Real close now. Don't give up. i am sure someone from the Apple development team would leak out a clue or two. I heard those guys (Apple) manufactured it in China .. not sure if the firmware was also done in China. If it is anytime now.... maybe worth a lot of $$$. BUT someone will come out with it. Else we will all boycott Apple. This is ridiculous 5 years just to sell via AT&T no one else. No freedom of choice. WTF! you notice even the headset they use sunken jack ONLY use apple earphones. This is really pissing us off!!!
Im past my 14 days already but ill cancel with at&t
before 30 days is up. I use the wifi and ipod features mainly.
no sense in getting tied down for two years.
I'll be happy to let it brute force every night for 2-3 months.
its not just trying to get tmobile on the phone but mainly the 2 year
lets doing it on force :D - brute force !
Put 50 PCs ( or Macs) together and let them run one Week, thats it :)
Besides getting the PW it could be checked wether the PW is realy the way to crack it or not.
Would be in if we start a bruteforce attack :)
I was wondering, when some phones will be "brute forced" maybe we could be able to find an algorythim to find a correspondance between IMEI and the unlocking numbers... they have been generated someway...
:confused: Let's do it please.
From the AT&T website
Originally Posted by skloke
"*All plans require a 2-year AT&T service agreement"
Not 5 years.
Well... If they need a Super computer... My self and some friends i know will be willing to join an @home team and put every thing we have for this. The combined load of all of us is about 30PS3s, 90+ windows machines, and 40+ Macs. Not to mention the other misc machines we have lying around.
Drop Me a PM if you need it.
Originally Posted by smman
First off, it would be stupid not to implement a limit of times a unlock code could be entered. I had a network locked Sony Ericsson phone that I after one year legaly could onlock. My network provider (Telenor) has a nice web interface where you enter the IMEI and unlocking instructions along with the unlock code are shown. There was however a warning that I only had 5 tries. Get it wrong and I had to send in the phone.
But even though the IMEI number was used as a key for looking up the code in their database I would be surpised if the IMEI itself was used to generate the code using some stupid algorithm. Much better to generate random codes and only using the IMEI as a lookup in the database.
I assume locking a phone is as easy as unlocking it, but again I assume the big companies either have special software and cables for locking a large amount of phones or they order the phones pre-locked and get a nice cvs or xml file too, with the IMEI and unlocking codes from the phone producer.
Anything other would be stupid, and lets face it. Sony Ericsson, Nokia or Apple for that matter has not gotten to where they are by beeing stupid.
1. I bet you cannot brute force, because after a small number of guesses the phone is turned into an expensive letter weight.
2. The unlocking codes are not derived from the IMEI number