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Turning off a computer that is on opposite ends of the room using CMD - Page 3

post #21 of 35
Absolutely. This will be used to shenanigan the women only.
    
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post #22 of 35
Quote:
Originally Posted by vinton13 View Post

Sorry, sorry. I totally forgot about the no hacking rules on this site when I made this thread. redface.gif

to be fair, the shutdown commands (NT and OS X) are not really hacking. They're genuine sys admin commands. So discussing them should (hopefully) be ok. It's just when you expanded the scope to working around permissions required to use them that you wondered into forbidden territory (mods: please correct me if I'm wrong)
post #23 of 35
Had some others who were good with programming create a program for me by my design ^.^ it was called Storm Tools

we sent it all aorund the internet back int he 93-95 years as an app for AOL, you know supposed to have an IM Punter, chat scroller etc etc.

but what people didnt know is ther was a secret portion of the program that only Storm members could access, and that was complete control of users who were using the program and NOT logged into the control Console!

I give these guys props cus there were sooo many things that could be done! I could enter a room and type a stupdi command in the chat room
and then 80% of the room would suddenly logg off lol
eventually we were able to create macros to run, which would make the users monitor go black, and in the background, log you Into creating a new users on yoru account, and the new user account info would be sent to the email of our choosing, so that we had a steady flow of new accounts to do other things with lol

These were fun days
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post #24 of 35
Quote:
Originally Posted by DzillaXx View Post

lot of times you just need to add the user name and password.
Back in high school there was a user account called student with the password also student. It was a full on networked Administrator account and it was widely used, so pretty much all the computers have been logged in that name since its last imaging. I would use PSTools and other CMD commands to pretty much control people computers. PSTools would let you close, open, freeze, and unfreeze programs. Pulling up unblocked porn pics gives someone a pretty good scare and for people playing games I would turn their PC off with a massage saying "I'm the Administrator, stop playing games or i'll send someone to get you", or freeze someones word doc they have been working hard on devil.gif Also fun to install VNC software and remote in.
Now We also had Novell for the app management and login services. Even though using your own personal user account blocked pretty much everything but the novell app window, if you took a programming class they gave you access to CMD. Funny thing was that CMD was running with administrator rights, with cmd commands you can pretty much pull up anything you need from control panel and shutdown peoples PC's. Also they had printers setup pretty easy, so even from your personal laptop you can add any printer in the building. People get mad when they come back that the printer has just printed 250 sheets of paper. I did it once in a class I was in, printed 50 pages with a small ? in the top left. Teacher didn't know what was going on, ended up pulling the plug after around 30 pages.

If you took a programming class then surely the real fun would be writing apps to do this for you rather than installing 3rd party tools.

But then maybe that's just my anti-script kiddy prejudice coming through tongue.gif
post #25 of 35
Quote:
Originally Posted by Plan9 View Post

to be fair, the shutdown commands (NT and OS X) are not really hacking. They're genuine sys admin commands. So discussing them should (hopefully) be ok. It's just when you expanded the scope to working around permissions required to use them that you wondered into forbidden territory (mods: please correct me if I'm wrong)

I believe you are correct.
...as long as you have legal access (or have permission from the respective authority) to the computers or networks you are practicing this on.

Please limit this discussion to that or I will have to lock this thread.
Quote:
Originally Posted by Plan9 View Post

If you took a programming class then surely the real fun would be writing apps to do this for you rather than installing 3rd party tools.
But then maybe that's just my anti-script kiddy prejudice coming through tongue.gif

tongue.gif
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post #26 of 35
Let me explain the Ethernet trick further as I was rather vague. When you first sit down to login into a computer you enter your user name and password. As soon as you hit enter and you see the loading account defaults window unplug the Ethernet cable. The first thing your computer does is ask the network if your using a valid account and then it will load your account preferences (account restrictions). If you unplug your Ethernet cable before your account restrictions load you can by pass some, but not all, restrictions. For instance YouTube would still not work, so we were required to use other work arounds to get there.

Another trick I learned was Google has a list of proxies updated daily, and yes the list is hosted by Google. You could go there and find an enormous list of proxies, and the network admins couldn't block the website list without blocking Google as a whole.
post #27 of 35
Quote:
Originally Posted by Plan9 View Post

You need to be a domain administrator for domain based shutdowns (and probably just local admin for local shutdowns).
I very much doubt this will work at school (and if it does - they seriously need to hire new sys admins!)

yeah like previously stated you need to
a. be on the admin account or
b. right click on cmd, and run as admin

hope that helps.


More stories:

So essentially on winXP they had message commands (removed in win7) but i could essentially send "texts" so to speak to other computers on the net work. Ahhhh too funny sending hundreds of messages to random people and they were like "da faq is goin on"


or even worse......
sending commands to the server that hosts our grades. I think the most we got was 30 computers going at the same time, but the command sent random data to the server (pinging) and we were successful in jamming the server for a few hours.............. like a boss
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post #28 of 35
If you really want to knock out multiple computers at once, then why not just send it to the broadcast IP? (typically the last IP in your subnet).
post #29 of 35
I'm enjoying these stories, keep em coming.
post #30 of 35
I once wrote an Apple script that opened about 300 Finder windows and launched all the applications on the computer at the same time. I named it Firefox, gave it the Firefox icon and put it on the dock on a friend's computer in our programming class.

Someone else used to make my friend's computer talk, usually when it was quiet in the class.
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