HTC One ME (Dual-SIM)
Yurbuds Focus 300
Micromax Canvas Knight 2
LG Music Flow H7
Coolpad Dazen X7
Media Streamers: what to look for before buying one
5 Ways to Optimize Your Code for Android 5.0 Lollipop
Sony Xperia Z3+: First Impressions
GPU-Quicksort in OpenCL 2.0: Nested Parallelism and Work-Group Scan Functions
Lenovo K3 Note: Hands On
Don't read this, lest you get offended!
How tech is taking football to the next level
Classic FPS games are a dying breed
Slowly gathering steam...
The obsession within
OnePlus Two to launch in India on July 28, Cardboard will cost Rs. 99
Ambitious ‘Digital India’ initiative flagged off
Datawind UbiSlate 7C+x tablet launched with one year free internet
Is this the upcoming iPhone 6S?
Windows 10’s build 10159 has 300+ fixes, new login screen: Microsoft
Lenovo K3 Note
iBall mSLR Cobalt4
Micromax Canvas Hue 2
How to use Intel XDK plugins for Sublime Text
Intel XDK Update - HTML5 Games, Sublime Text* & Easier to Get Started
Steps to add x86 support to Android Apps Using Unity
3 easy steps for maximum performance for your Android emulator (Intel HAXM)
How does your GPU affect your image blur algorithms
HTC One ME (Dual-SIM) Review
Qualcomm Snapdragon 820 gets benchmarked in Geekbench
Facebook Lite for Android launched in India
Samsung wants to make more Tizen phones for India.mov
Xiaomi Redmi Note 4G now available for Rs. 7,999.
2015 Android flagships: Display and build comparison
How to test a laptop in a retail store before buying one
The 10 greatest movie & game spaceships of all time
The A list: The Best Smartphone to buy for every budget
Sony Xperia Z3+: First Look
Intel Android Developer Zone
Intel Windows Developer Zone
Intel IoT Developer Zone
Intel Game Developer Zone
Turbulence was to be expected from the 27th Chaos Communication Conference being held in Berlin, and a team of computer programmers (the same guys responsible for unlocking the Wii) has revealed the final piece to cracking the PS3 security puzzle that has withstood the concerted onslaught of thousands of hacker/gamers for over four years.
[RELATED_ARTICLE]The team, presumably named fail0verflow, has created a hack that doesn’t require a dongle, and works with a range of firmware versions that range from as recent as the current v3.55, to v3.42 and earlier. Instead of trying to win the impossible war of security bypasses, fail0verflow has pierced straight to the heart of the problem, and has extracted the non-random private cryptography key of the device, enabling users to write self-signed homebrew software. The PS3 system was also jailbroken, with the team managing to overwrite the bootup NOR flash, providing complete control.
The consensus of the active PS3 hacking community out there is that the PS3 is now effectively and irreparably jailbroken, which most unfortunately for Sony, doesn’t just benefit developers, but pirates as well. Reports of the conference say the team commented it would be very difficult for Sony to fix the described exploits, and that Sony's security was an “EPIC FAIL!” Epic, after such a long war, sure, but fail?
The tools required for the fail0ver jailbreak will supposedly be released by the team at some point next month, over at their currently 404 site. Check out the below videos showing off the process behind the hacks: