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About hvak19

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    Junior Member
  1. hvak19

    My semi retarded brother in-law

    Re: My semi retarded soon to be brother in-law frank needs his own youtube channel
  2. hvak19

    Burners and Style!

    thats some serious style
  3. hvak19

    So, I guess cops aren't so bad after all.....

    emo assault squadron
  4. hvak19

    hot or cold water

    COLD WATER. hot water cleaning teeth is so fucking gross
  5. hvak19

    A whale black vs uno dude-o

    Re: A whole block vs one dude i know the dude who gets hit with the milk crate lol
  6. hvak19

    ------>BAD TATTOOS<------

    Uploaded with ImageShack.us
  7. hvak19

    ------>BAD TATTOOS<------

    Uploaded with ImageShack.us Story http://forum.ebaumsworld.com/showthread.php?t=262592
  8. hvak19

    ------>BAD TATTOOS<------

    Uploaded with ImageShack.us
  9. hvak19

    darth vader vs. shredder

    Uploaded with ImageShack.us
  10. hvak19

    am i gonna get raped?

    lol watch out truck drivers can be shady. i was walking back from a coffee shop on my break during a nighshift and a driver pulled up beside me noticed where i worked cause of my uniform and offered me ride with this creepy smile. i politely declined because i was within a couple hundred feet of my work. i thought maybe he was going to park in the roadway out front of the place and wait to get unloaded in the morning but he kept driving.... dontgetrapedoner
  11. hvak19

    12oz iPhone app?

    http://www.thespec.com/article/808096 Forensics can unravel screenshots of day-to-day activities from minicomputer device July 15, 2010 Amber Hunt McClatchy-Tribune news service DETROIT (Jul 15, 2010) Two years ago, as iPhone sales skyrocketed, former hacker Jonathan Zdziarski decided law-enforcement agencies might need help retrieving data from the devices. So he set out to write a 15-page, how-to manual that turned into a 144-page book (iPhone Forensics). That, in turn, led to Zdziarski being tapped by law-enforcement agencies across the U.S. to teach them just how much information is stored in iPhones -- and how that data can be gathered for evidence in criminal cases. "These devices are people's companions today," said Zdziarski, 34, who lives in Maine. "They're not mobile phones anymore. They organize people's lives, and if you're doing something criminal, something about it is probably going to go through that phone." It's an area of forensic science that's just beginning to explode, law-enforcement and cellphone experts said. Zdziarski said the focus of forensics recovery has been on the iPhone over other smart phones in large part because of its popularity. An estimated 1.7 million people rushed to buy the latest iPhone version released last month. Before that, Apple had sold more than 50 million iPhones, according to company figures. Although some high-stakes criminal cases have used cellphone towers to estimate a suspect or victim's whereabouts, few have laid out the information that iPhones have to offer. For example: * Every time an iPhone user closes out of the built-in mapping application, the phone snaps a screenshot and stores it. Savvy law-enforcement agents armed with search warrants could use those snapshots to see if a suspect is lying about whereabouts during a crime. * iPhone photos are embedded with geo-tags and identifying information, meaning that photos posted online might not only include GPS co-ordinates of where the picture was taken, but also the serial number of the phone that took it. * Even more information is stored by the applications themselves, including the user's browser history. That data is meant in part to direct custom-tailored advertisements to the user, but experts said that some of it could prove useful to police. Clearing out user histories isn't enough to clean the device of that data, said John B. Minor, a communications expert and member of the International Society of Forensic Computer Examiners who has written articles for law enforcement about iPhone evidence. "With the iPhone, even if it's in the deleted bin, it may still be in the database," Minor said. "Much is contained deep within the phone." Some of that usable data is in screenshots. Just as users can take and store a picture of their iPhone's screen, the phone itself automatically shoots and stores hundreds of such images as people close out one application to use another. Most iPhone users agree to let the device locate them so they can use fully the phone's mapping functions, as well as various global positioning system (GPS) applications. The free application Urbanspoon is primarily designed to help users locate nearby restaurants. Yet the data stored there might not only help police pinpoint where a victim was shortly before dying, but it also might lead to the restaurant that served the victim's last meal. "Most people enable the location services because they want the benefits of the applications," Minor said. "What they don't know is that it's recording your GPS co-ordinates." Apple did not return phone calls or an e-mail seeking comment for this story.