This is a prime example of why I always say Backup Backup Backup. With Hard disks getting ever bigger the chance of losing more and more data is just growing. I feel sad for you at the lose of you MP3 collection.
Archive for November, 2007
So I was trying to find a way to schedule telnet commands, personally all I could find was commercial programs that you need to pay for and that was something I wasn’t wiling to do. Luckily I stumbled across this little gem called Telnet Scripting Tool v1.0. The program is by Albert Yale. Unfortunately the official site (http://ay.home.ml.org/) for the program doesn’t exist any more so I will provide a link to the program at the end of this article.
This program is pretty simple to use really. All you do is create a script file in notepad that contains the commands you wish to use in telnet.
The following code should be placed in a text file. e.g
That looks pretty simple doesn’t it. The first line of your script is always the address and port number. If you are using TCP port 23 then you don’t really have to say it, it’s considered default. First thing we do is
"Login:" peace of text. Once it has done this we then respond with
SEND "admin\m", this give the router the login name
admin, and the
\m represents the user pressing enter.
Thats pretty much it
WAIT then respond to the
WAIT by sending a command using
Once you have completed your script of the commands you wish to use you are now ready to issue a command to run your script.
This causes the script file that you created to run, if you follow the example and have a billion router or another router that has the same telnet interface your modem will reset.
It’s now simply a matter of using Windows Scheduled Tasks to execute the command line at the time you wish.
How To Schedule Tasks in Windows
Now thats not very hard to use is it, and is very useful if you need to force a reboot on a device with a telnet interface.
Copy the following code into a bat or cmd file then run it.
reg delete HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\SOFTWARE\Microsoft\Windows\CurrentVersion\WindowsUpdate\XPSP3 /f 2> NUL
reg add HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\SOFTWARE\Microsoft\Windows\CurrentVersion\WindowsUpdate\XPSP3 /v RCPreview /t REG_SZ /d 1c667073-b87f-4f52-a479-98c85711d869 /f
echo XPSP3 registry key has been set. Please check for updates in Windows Update - Kudos to dailyapps.net
The code above will add a few entries to the Windows Registry that makes Microsoft think that you are a part of the Private beta program. This will mean that when you visit the Windows update site you should see SP3 RC1 as a download.
Note: Microsoft will probably catch onto this.
There back again, spammers are now using Google‘s “I’m Feeling Lucky” again. As usual with this spam it’s for drugs. I’m personally surprised that phishers haven’t picked up on this yet as a way to bypass filtering.
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Click Here ---> http://www.google.com/search?q=storepeest+tabs+unbelievable&btnI=ec
The search phrase they are using is
storepeest tabs unbelievable
Looks like there is more than one version of this one
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This one uses the phrase
globalnetrx global strives which points to the spelling correction
globalnetred global strives, but this delivers no site as of yet.
And theres now another phrase,
storepeest meanwhile I