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Ruslan Kryukov
Ruslan Kryukov

CRACK Microsoft.Office:2007.|LINK| Keygen.ONLY!-uZer

Personally, I would recommend you find free software that allows you to achieve the same aim, instead of using cracked proprietary software. Instead of cracked Windows, use Ubuntu. Instead of cracked Photoshop, use GIMP. Instead of cracked Word, use LibreOffice. Instead of cracked Maya, use Blender.

CRACK Microsoft.Office:2007.KeyGen.ONLY!-uZer

I'm not an expert in the matter, but if you have a legitimate copy of the software in question and not a "cracked" copy then the main concern for you would be that the company that created the software would know that the key you used is not yours (you're the 300th person to use it). From there they could either prevent the software from working or attempt to take legal action. I've never heard of someone that I know of having legal action taken against them. If you're using a product key as a kind of "trial" mode then you're probably just fine; although, I obviously don't suggest outright pirating the software.

A lot of software "calls home" nowadays. So using a cracked key, you may be broadcasting to the software editor that you pirated the product. Whether they sue you or not is their prerogative, but that sure looks like harmful to me.

If on the other hand you use a piece of software that has been changed somehow (e.g., downloaded from somewhere other than the vendor's official site, or cracked using some other automated tool), then you can't really know whether or not your software can be trusted.

A key, by itself, cannot compromise your computer in any way, unless the software is explicitly programmed to act maliciously in response to a cracked key (it's still a question how it will tell which keys are cracked...). The key is just a password for you to prove that you have the right to run the software (ie. that you obtained a license to that program by buying it).

But this is a bit of a moot point because no one just uses a cracked key for no reason - they use it because their software is also cracked (so #2) and even if you have legally obtained software, just putting in a cracked key is not necessarily safe (because of #1).

In the olden days it used to be that programs would simply run a mathematical operation on the key and decide whether they accept it or not (and even earlier, there would literally be a few questions with a secret answer). The exact algorithm would be secret and hard to guess, so you would basically only be able to run the software if the developer generates a correct key for you. Crackers would reverse engineer the algorithm and generate their own keys - it's hard to see how a software could distinguish between keys generated by copyright infringers and keys generated by the developer (in fact, its ability to distinguish this was the algorithm in the first place, and that has already been defeated at this point). Granted, often the crackers then distribute the key generator with a virus in it, so there's that.

After internet became ubiquitous, companies have moved on to just maintaining a list of keys they received payment for, and making software phone home to check. Now "cracked keys" come from someone who works at a company with a volume licensing key, who then leak that key. If the developer catches on, they may revoke that key to render it useless. Since the key was intended to be legitimate (and initially was), it's hard to see how it would harm your computer. But, like I said, if the software phones home, you'd be making yourself conspicuous.

Hashcat supports five unique modes of attack for over 300 highly-optimizedhashing algorithms. hashcat currently supports CPUs, GPUs, and otherhardware accelerators on Linux, and has facilities to help enabledistributed password cracking.

The cracked password for a PST file does not resemble the old password. The Outlook Password Recovery Kit has found a password for a PST file and shown the first 3 characters that did not appear in the original password.

For example, the Linux command line zip utility uses the older PKZIP algorithm, which is insecure and easy to crack. Other programs, like WinZip and 7-Zip, use strong AES-256 encryption. Earlier versions of the RAR protocol use a proprietary encryption algorithm, while newer versions use AES. WinRAR and PeaZip, popular choices that can deal with RAR files, also use the AES standard.

Zydra can operate in two modes: dictionary and brute force. In dictionary mode, we just need to supply a wordlist with the -d flag. We also need to specify the file we are trying to crack using the -f flag:

For brute force mode, we need to set a few more options. We still specify the file to crack, but now we can use the -b flag to set the character types to use for brute forcing. The minimum and maximum length of the password can also be set now, using the -m and -x flags, respectively:

Zydra will automatically attempt to crack the password hashes for any users found in Linux shadow files. While it's not always successful, this can be a good method to try out first since it is quick and easy.

We can see it finds several users, but since we are only using a simple wordlist, it fails to find the password for any of them. Like any other cracking tool, using a more extensive wordlist will increase your chances of successfully recovering a password, but it will also take longer.

In this tutorial, we explored a tool called Zydra and how it can be used to crack password-protected RAR files, ZIP files, PDF files, and Linux shadow files. While we cracked these with little to no difficulty, using strong passwords will greatly increase the time and effort it takes to do so.


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