See your network's product keys!



  •  

    See if you can find anything interesting in the second screenshot... 



  •  Ugh... 1280x960 GIFs are evil...



  • @ajg said:

    Ugh... 1280x960 GIFs are evil...

    It's only 466KB, which really isn't that big. But yeah, they should've used PNG.
     



  • @MrMan said:

    @ajg said:

    Ugh... 1280x960 GIFs are evil...

    It's only 466KB, which really isn't that big. But yeah, they should've used PNG.
     

    WTF rule: If there are two WTFs, the less important one will be commented on first. 



  • They could be fake...

     

    But that seems unlikely. 



  • I like how DEVELOP03 has an uptime of -253 days.



  • @Steve Ballmer said:

    DEVELOP, DEVELOP, DEVELOP, DEVELOP DEVELOP!

    🙂 



  • Are the Windows Keys real or fake? Did anyone care to check? 🙂



  • The REAL WTF is that there's a Windows NT 4.0 computer on the network, and its ID is "Use Product ID for Windows NT 4.0"

     Seriously though, this looks like a good tool.
     



  • Being the do-gooder that I am (:p) I emailed these guys, and got the response that they're not real product keys (at least, if any are they were generated by pure fluke), they just generated a set of fake ones because they thought it would make for a nicer screenshot than blurred ones. 

      I'd never heard of them or their tool before but after seeing that screenshot posted on here, I checked it out and it looks pretty good.  The guy also said that in the new screenshot update they'll be doing
    shortly, they plan to leave a note at the footer to indicate that
    they're not real keys. I told him he should leave it as is because it made good "accidental advertising" 😉
     



  • @bobday said:

    Are the Windows Keys real or fake? Did anyone care to check? 🙂

    I tried changing the key on my Windows XP virtual machine to one of the listed ones using Magical Jelly Bean Keyfinder, but it didn't seem to work...



  • @Nozz said:

    Being the do-gooder that I am (:p) I emailed these guys, and got the response that they're not real product keys (at least, if any are they were generated by pure fluke), they just generated a set of fake ones because they thought it would make for a nicer screenshot than blurred ones.

    If they WERE real keys, I daresay they aren't now, after pirates have used them to oblivion, and MS responded by disabling them, and forcing even their original owners to purchase new licenses.



  • @Nozz said:

    Being the do-gooder that I am (:p) I emailed these guys, and got the response that they're not real product keys (at least, if any are they were generated by pure fluke), they just generated a set of fake ones because they thought it would make for a nicer screenshot than blurred ones. 

      I'd never heard of them or their tool before but after seeing that screenshot posted on here, I checked it out and it looks pretty good.  The guy also said that in the new screenshot update they'll be doing
    shortly, they plan to leave a note at the footer to indicate that
    they're not real keys. I told him he should leave it as is because it made good "accidental advertising" 😉
     

    Not sure I believe that, without actually testing, if they were randomly generated, how come DEVELOP55 and DEVELOP59 have the same key?
     



  • @mallard said:

    Not sure I believe that, without actually testing, if they were randomly generated, how come DEVELOP55 and DEVELOP59 have the same key?

    srand(time(NULL));
    if (rand() != rand()) {
      DoSomething();
    } else {
      //this should never happen
      FormatC();
    }
    

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