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Thomas Thompson
Thomas Thompson

How To Crack Bt Home Hub 2.0


So i was adding a wireless device to my BThub4 and typing in the password i realised that no characters were after f so immediately thinking this hex must be generated someways i delved online and found some material on gnucitizen on a researcher who cracked the generation for the old the old BTHub 1.0 based on the Thomson SpeedTouch 7G and ST790. Although this was WEP encryption to give an idea of how dated this is.




how to crack bt home hub 2.0



I hope to hear from you all soon i hope i have provided adequate information for any cracker out there to take a shot at this and if you need more information don't hesitate to comment or message and hope you enjoy a different perspective on WiFi/Router hacking


I'm very glad you brought this up. All the wifi hubs in my area are BThomehub 4 or 5. Almost everyone uses the default 10 character hexadecimal key. This is written on the based of the modem. I figured cracking 12^10 by brute force was nearly impossible and the only option would be to physically sneak a glance under the modem to read the key. A shortcut would be a life saver.


I think the last 2 rules are wrong as I have a BTHub4-PX2Q with passkey c6b94dc93 however I'm not sure that is correct as it is only 9 characters long and not 10 and I got it from an app called wifimap. The reason I believe the last time is wrong is that BTHub4-29ZR as seen above has a passkey cfa6d494a8, and has a c d and f . Just my thoughts on the issue because I really need to crack a hub4 passkey. The hub in question is BTHub4-NGRX for anyone Who is interested. Please help if you can!


As you can see, changing the default admin password to a value which is specific to each Home Hub would make password guessing/cracking attacks much harder. At least, this is usually the case. Well, it turns out that you can get the serial number of the Home Hub by simply sending a Multi Directory Access Protocol (MDAP) multicast request in the network where BT Home Hub is located. Yes, you must already be part of the LAN where the Home Hub is present, either via ethernet or via Wi-Fi. However, at GNUCITIZEN, we have demonstrated trivial ways to predict the WEP encryption key of the Home Hub if you know what you are doing. In summary, there are two ways to break into a BT Home Hub Wi-Fi network:


A security researcher claims to have found a significant weakness in the wireless encryption of a DSL home gateway made by Thomson and distributed to broadband subscribers in the U.K. by network operator BT.


Your Apple TV, HomePod, or iPad works as a smart home hub, letting you trigger complex automations. Siri Shortcuts allow you to set your lights to turn on as you approach home and unlock your front door at the same time.


BT Parental Controls assess each site that is accessed on your home connection. It works by looking at the main purpose of the site. It takes into account the first part of the site address, such as; "www.btcom" and not the information after this.


Other internet software based filters should work with BT Parental Controls. However, if you're using software that covers all devices across your home internet connection, such as Open DNS, Metacert or Norton Connectsafe, then you'll not be able to use BT Parental Controls.


now i know this is because the homehub err's on the side of caution with SnR ratios, but im only a few hundred metres from the exchange and can sync at 7.5mb but never get anywhere near that... now i am


Sometimes referred to as a smart home bridge, a smart home hub collects and translates various protocol communications from smart home devices. For example, if a smartphone, which does not use Zigbee to communicate, wants to "talk" with a smart lock, which only uses Zigbee and not the Wi-Fi or Bluetooth native to the smartphone, the smart home hub acts as a translator between the two.


As such, a smart home hub acts as the heart of a smart home network, tying together various devices and systems in a centralized platform. This also simplifies the network for users and gives them a single smart home application to rule all the various systems and applications. If users want to set up a command that when the smartphone approaches the owner's home, the garage door opens, the hall light turns on and the radio tunes to a classical music station, they can with the smart home hub.


A smart home hub usually has a built-in switch, which maintains the information necessary to determine how and where data is forwarded. Devices may also include compute resources to perform some processing tasks before data is forwarded.


Smart home hubs are able to control many smart home and IoT-enabled devices and systems, including smart sensors on thermostats, lightbulbs, outlets and switches, door locks and sensors, doorbells, garage door openers, energy monitors, and window treatments/coverings and sensors. They can also control motion sensors, flood and leak sensors, smart radios and speakers, security systems and cameras, smoke and carbon monoxide detectors, irrigation controllers, and fans, water heaters and other household appliances.


Many smart home devices come with their own proprietary hubs, but these systems often cannot integrate with other smart home systems, disabling devices from communicating -- for example, if a smoke detector senses a fire, it may not be able to tell the smart locks to unlock the door for an easier exit or firefighter access. In this instance, a dedicated smart home hub can offer a single point of control. Likewise, if a homeowner uses