Hackerzinc Photo Booth

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We would NEVER hack your camera! We have better things to do with our time.

We simply added this function to be available to our guests and/or forum members.

Use this at your own discretion and be aware you can right click on the gallery and download the pic at any time.

Saved in 320x240, all inappropriate pictures will be removed A.S.A.P!!

Any and all requested pictures will also be removed! asap!

Please be aware we will NEVER share this or discredit anyone in anyway! Here is some helpful information to make you aware of, and prevent real web cam hacks.

Published on May 26, 2013
"WEBCAM" is based on actual events and was shot entirely on a computer's webcam. The filmmakers hope that it will make people think more about the technology that we use every day and the effects it can have on all of us.

Link : https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=6BmD3NoCxsg

Detecting Webcam Hacks
Malware controls your camera the way you would if you were operating it manually. Unfortunately, it's possible to not know whether your computer has a malware infection. One sign that malicious software could be controlling your webcam is an LED light that blinks randomly. If you notice this behavior, reboot your computer and watch the camera's LED for a few minutes. If it flashes after about 10 minutes, open your Task Manager, click "Processes" and look for "winlogon.exe." If you see more than one copy of that program, disconnect the computer from the Internet and run a full system scan using your anti-virus program, as your computer could be infected. Other Blinking LED Causes Random LED flashing doesn't always mean that a hacker has invaded your computer. If your webcam's LED does not flash after you reboot, launch your browser and watch the webcam's LED light. If it starts blinking, a browser add-on may be causing the behavior. You can deactivate add-ons one at a time if you'd like to identify the add-on that's accessing your webcam. Some applications may also cause your webcam's LED to blink. If you want to find the app that's doing that, launch a program and see if your webcam's LED flashes. If nothing happens, start other programs until you discover the one that makes the LED blink. This process can be time-consuming, but it will help you identify the app that's accessing your webcam. The best way to handle a potential malware threat is to run a virus scan. Laptops Are Not Immune Most modern laptops have built-in webcams. If you own a wireless laptop that has a webcam, hackers can take control of its webcam as well. Minimize your risks when working in public Wi-Fi spots by connecting to secure networks you trust, keeping your laptop's security software updated and turning off your wireless network when you don't need it.

Standard web disclaimer stuff applies. Take everything you read on the internet with a grain of salt. You may not hold me accountable for anything that you do. I am not required to deserve that kind of trust. My liability is limited to how much networking I am potentially profiting by providing you this outlet. Not responsible for explicit pictures (if any) obtained here.

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