LifeHacker If you're still cruising around in a car with an old stereo, that doesn't mean you're stuck with old technology. Blogger and DIYer Kevin Roof dreamt of the ability to wirelessly stream his music library to his deck, so he hacked in stereo Bluetooth support. By fooling the tape deck into thinking it had a cassette loaded, he was able to hack in Bluetooth support using a bunch of spare parts. You'll need a USB connector, an 1/8-inch jack, a power adaptor, an isolation transformer, an A2DP Bluetooth Module, and a soldering iron to follow Roof's guide, but he was able to get it working on the cheap. With the exception of a switch to flip between the Bluetooth source and the radio, you won't see any aesthetic changes.
written by: Daniel Robson • edited by: Aaron R. • updated: 2/13/2011 Whether it's to understand potential attack vectors or simply for the fun of it, learning the basics of hacking is something that a lot of people aspire to. Here's our list of the top tutorial based hacking sites. Introduction Films like Swordfish and Hackers have made hacking seem cool, a lifestyle choice almost. However most techies know that in reality it's often a difficult and time consuming process. Before diving head first into learning how to hack it's advisable to get a taste of exactly what frustrations you might encounter, so below you’ll see our pick of the six best hacking sites to get you started.
Google serves almost 80 percent of all search queries on the Internet, proving itself as the most popular search engine. However Google makes it possible to reach not only the publicly available information resources, but also gives access to some of the most confidential information that should never have been revealed. In this post I will show how to use Google for exploiting security vulnerabilities within websites.