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Yes, I do. But it's a short, paracentric keyway so it's a pain to get the pick to bear - and being a Yale it likely has security pins as well which make a beginner's life much harder!
I'll get it - eventually - it give me something to aim for.
Sent from my Amstrad PC 1640 Never throw anything away, Griff
Bad command or file name. Bad, bad command! Sit! Stay! Staaaay...
AntiTwitter: @DalekDave is now a follower!
Believe it or not, lock picking can and is a hobby (outside and away from the criminal elements), providing years of enjoyment if you are into that sort of thing. There are even clubs, etc. for this and competitions.
Some of the locks are quite exquisite and complex, resulting in a mighty fine puzzle to solve.
I was reading about how a Raspberry Pi (or is it Arduino?) can be configured to work as an oscilloscope that can interface into a regular computer, thereby using the computer's ... well ... computer to process the signal. I figure that if this is something that a hacker could do, certainly someone could make a COTS product. Any ideas?
I think Mike mentioned Pico Scope, I have used them, they are quite good, but I miss the clicky switched dials of a real scope! Pico Scope, the Raspberry Pi versions can work but I think having to hook up a screen through the HDMI is a little odd!