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  • January 3rd, 2022

    by Published on January 3rd, 2022 15:44
    1. Categories:
    2. PS4

    Scene dev SpecterDev has updated the OpenOrbis Toolchain to version 0.5.2. For those of you joining us into the wonderful world of homebrew for the PS4, have you ever considered making your own games/tools for the PS4? This toolchain is here to help you do that. What is OpenOrbis Toolchain The OpenOrbis PS4 toolchain “enables developers to build homebrew without the need of Sony’s official Software Development Kit (SDK). It contains the header files, library stubs, and tools to build applications and libraries for the PS4.” https://wololo.net/2021/12/24/releas...rew-sdk-0-5-2/ ...
    by Published on January 3rd, 2022 15:37
    1. Categories:
    2. PS4

    Developer Sleirsgoevy has released an update to his unofficial Hamachi client for the PS4. Version 0.2 brings firmware 9.00 support. What is Hamachi Client for PS4? Hamachi is a VPN service that lets you extend a LAN network online. In other words, it helps you simulate a local network with friends over the internet, in order to play LAN games remotely. This PS4 version is not an official product by LogMeIn Inc. This is a port of LogMeIn Hamachi virtual LAN client to the PS4. It is done by wrapping the linux binary. https://wololo.net/2021/12/27/ps4-re...-9-00-support/ ...
    by Published on January 3rd, 2022 15:28
    1. Categories:
    2. PS4

    PS4 MultiTrainer is a Trainer loader, it lets you load cheat files into your PS4 games to customize your gaming experience (infinite gold, infinite ammo, infinite health, etc&hellip. It’s part of the PS4 Reaper[/URL] suite, a tool we’ve mentioned before here[/URL]. Multutrainer supports a new cheat format, SHNEXT, created by the developer to support more complex cheats. From the developer:
    SHNEXT is a new format that allow a deep control of the game data… it allows aob ([Editor’s note: Array of Bytes]) referencing, live variable editing and more complex stuff.
    PS4 MultiTrainer supports various Cheat formats, specifically JSON, MC4, SHN, and the new SHNEXT. https://wololo.net/2021/12/30/ps4-re...ainer-1-1-5-5/ ...
    by Published on January 3rd, 2022 15:22
    1. Categories:
    2. PS4

    Developer K4PS3 has released PS4 DLC Unlocker Maker, a fairly simple script that lets you unlock DLC in some games. Specifically, the tool unlocks DLC that happen to already be in the game file (or content your downloaded). https://wololo.net/2021/12/31/ps4-re...nlocker-maker/ ...
    by Published on January 3rd, 2022 15:07

    In a recent blog post[/URL], Samsung said it sold four times more foldable devices in 2021 than 2020[/URL]. The Verge reports:It attributes this success to the arrival of the Galaxy Z Fold 3 and Z Flip 3 [...]. Samsung says sales for these two devices in their first month alone exceeded "total accumulative sales of Samsung foldable devices in 2020." These are promising metrics for the slow ascension of foldable phones, though you should bear in mind that Samsung isn't sharing hard sales data. Instead, it pointed to the fact that its increases were greater than predictions made by third-party analysts, who suggested that total shipments from all manufacturers for foldable devices would hit 9 million in 2021. If Samsung thinks this figure is useful enough to cite -- and with the company thought to account for around 88 percent of the total foldable markets -- we can guess that its sales were in the high single-digit millions or pushing into the low tens of millions. These numbers are expected to increase tenfold by 2023 [...]. Samsung also says that its decision to push forward early with foldable devices has paid off in terms of converting customers. It says that "compared to the Galaxy Note 20, Samsung has seen a 150 percent increase in consumers who switched smartphone brands for the Galaxy Z Flip 3." If you want to attract new money, it helps to offer something unique. https://mobile.slashdot.org/story/21/12/31/0148233/samsung-says-its-foldable-shipments-increased-four-fold-in-2021 ...
    by Published on January 3rd, 2022 15:04
    1. Categories:
    2. Apple News

    Indian antitrust watchdog on Friday ordered an investigation into Apple's business practices -- in particular, the company mandating iPhone app developers to use a proprietary payments system -- in India, where the American firm commands less than 2% of the smartphone market. From a report:The Competition Commission of India, which ordered the Director General to conduct the probe within 60 days, said it is of the prima facie view that the mandatory use of Apple's in-app payments system for paid apps and in-app purchases "restrict[s] the choice available to the app developers to select a payment processing system of their choice especially considering when it charges a commission of up to 30% for app purchases and in-app purchases."

    https://apple.slashdot.org/story/21/...ness-practices ...
    by Published on January 3rd, 2022 15:01
    1. Categories:
    2. PC News

    Intel has demonstrated how its Core i9-12900K Alder Lake processor can work with Samsung's recently announced PM1743 PCIe 5.0 x4 SSD. The result is as astonishing as it is predictable: the platform demonstrated approximately 13.8 GBps throughput in the IOMeter benchmark[/URL]. From a report:Intel planned to show the demo at CES, however, the company is no longer going in person. So, Ryan Shrout, Intel's chief performance strategist, decided to share the demo publicly via Twitter. The system used for the demonstration included a Core i9-12900K processor, an Asus Z690 motherboard and an EVGA GeForce RTX 3080 graphics board. Intel hooked up Samsung's PM1743 SSD using a special PCIe 5.0 interposer card and the drive certainly did not disappoint. From a practical standpoint, 13.8 GBps may be overkill for regular desktop users, but for those who need to load huge games, work with large 8K video files or ultra-high-resolution images will appreciate the added performance. However, there is a small catch with this demo. Apparently, Samsung will be among the first to ship its PM1743 PCIe 5.0 drives, which is why Intel decided to use this SSD for the demonstration. But Samsung's PM1743-series is aimed at enterprises, so it will be available in a 2.5-inch/15mm with dual-port support and new-generation E3.S (76 Ã-- 112.75 Ã-- 7.5mm) form-factors, so it is not aimed at desktops (and Intel admits that). https://slashdot.org/story/21/12/31/193244/intel-demos-lightning-fast-138-gbps-pcie-50-ssd-with-alder-lake ...
    by Published on January 3rd, 2022 14:52

    Somehow CES 2022 is still happening in a little over a week, despite the single-largest surge in COVID-19 cases ever recorded in the United States. The electronics show will be far less enormous than usual, but not necessarily because organizers at the Consumer Technology Association (CTA) wanted it to be that way. CTA president Gary Shapiro went as far as to post an extensive rant on LinkedIn (and in the Las Vegas Review-Journal) about why, exactly, CES is still happening. He says CES "will and must go on."[/URL] Let's take a moment or two to read through Shapiro's op-ed. We promise it's worth the time. Here are some of our favorite ways in which the CTA president explains his reasoning: 1. If we do not cancel, we face the drumbeat of press and other critics who tell the story only through their lens of drama and big name companies. We suppose this applies to us (pretty meta of us). Anyway, it's pretty telling that Shapiro's leaning on "bad press" -- not the ongoing public health crisis -- as a reason to not cancel the show. 2. I will feel safer at CES with our vaccine and masking mandate than I do when I'm running every day errands, including food shopping! Sorry, what? CES is notorious for packing attendants in like sardines. What kind of grocery store is this man going to? 3. It may be messy. But innovation is messy. It is risky and uncomfortable. Well, sure, innovating isn't a clean process, but CES isn't actually fostering innovation. The innovation's already done before these companies arrive on the showroom floor. 4. For those who are vaccinated and willing to take the minor risk of Omicron and a quarantine, CES may be worth it. I'm sorry, did this man just refer to COVID-19 (you know, the one that's killed more than 2 million people) as a "minor risk"?CES also said today that it will end a day earlier. https://tech.slashdot.org/story/21/12/31/2131259/cess-justification-for-keeping-the-show-irl-is-absolutely-unhinged ...
    by Published on January 3rd, 2022 14:48

    The Public Health Agency of Canada (or PHAC) "accessed location data from 33 million mobile devices to monitor people's movement[/URL] during lockdown," reports Canada's National Post newspaper:"Due to the urgency of the pandemic, PHAC collected and used mobility data, such as cell-tower location data, throughout the COVID-19 response," a spokesperson told National Post... PHAC used the location data to evaluate the effectiveness of public lockdown measures and allow the Agency to "understand possible links between movement of populations within Canada and spread of COVID-19," the spokesperson said. In March, the Agency awarded a contract to the Telus Data For Good program to provide "de-identified and aggregated data" of movement trends in Canada. The contract expired in October, and PHAC no longer has access to the location data, the spokesperson said. The Agency is planning to track population movement for roughly the next five years, including to address other public health issues, such as "other infectious diseases, chronic disease prevention and mental health," the spokesperson added. Privacy advocates raised concerns to the National Post about the long-term implications of the program. "I think that the Canadian public will find out about many other such unauthorized surveillance initiatives before the pandemic is over — and afterwards," David Lyon, author of Pandemic Surveillance and former director of the Surveillance Studies Centre at Queen's University, said in an email.... Increased use of surveillance technology during the COVID-19 pandemic has created a new normal in the name of security, Lyon said. "The pandemic has created opportunities for a massive surveillance surge on many levels — not only for public health, but also for monitoring those working, shopping and learning from home." "Evidence is coming in from many sources, from countries around the world, that what was seen as a huge surveillance surge — post 9/11 — is now completely upstaged by pandemic surveillance," he added. https://news.slashdot.org/story/22/01/02/012204/canadas-public-health-agency-criticized-for-tracking-33m-mobile-devices ...
    by Published on January 3rd, 2022 14:38

    VPNs, or virtual private networks, continue to be used by millions of people as a way of masking their internet activity by encrypting their location and web traffic. But on the modern internet, most people can safely ditch them, thanks to the widespread use of encryption[/URL] that has made public internet connections far less of a security threat, cybersecurity experts say. "Most commercial VPNs are snake oil from a security standpoint," said Nicholas Weaver, a cybersecurity lecturer at the University of California, Berkeley. "They don't improve your security at all...." Most browsers have quietly implemented an added layer of security in recent years that automatically encrypts internet traffic at most sites with a technology called HTTPS. Indicated by a tiny padlock by the URL, the presence of HTTPS means that worrisome scenario, in which a scammer or a hacker squats on a public Wi-Fi connection in order to watch people's internet habits, isn't feasible. It's not clear that the threat of a hacker at your coffee shop was ever that real to begin with, but it is certainly not a major danger now, Weaver said. "Remember, someone attacking you at the coffee shop needs to be basically at the coffee shop," he said. "I don't know of them ever being used outside of pranks. And those are all irrelevant now with most sites using HTTPS," he said in a text message. There are still valid uses for VPNs. They're an invaluable tool for getting around certain types of censorship, though other options also exist, such as the Tor Browser[/URL], a free web browser that automatically reroutes users' traffic and is widely praised by cybersecurity experts. VPNs are also vital for businesses that need their employees to log in remotely to their internal network. And they're a popular and effective way to watch television shows and movies that are restricted to particular countries on streaming services. But like with antivirus software[/URL], the paid VPN industry is a booming global market[/URL] despite its core mission no longer being necessary for many people. Most VPNs market their products as a security tool. A Consumer Reports investigation[/URL] published earlier this month found that 12 of the 16 biggest VPNs make hyperbolic claims or mislead customers about their security benefits. And many can make things worse, either by selling customers' browsing history to data brokers, or by having poor cybersecurity[/URL]. The article credits the Electronic Frontier Foundation for popularizing encryption through browser extensions and web site certificates starting in 2010. "In 2015, Google started prioritizing[/URL] websites that enabled HTTPS in its search results. More and more websites started offering[/URL] HTTPS connections, and now practically all sites[/URL] that Google links to do so. "Since late 2020, major browsers such as Brave, Chrome, Firefox, Safari and Edge all built HTTPS into their programs, making Electronic Frontier Foundation's browser extension no longer necessary[/URL] for most people." https://technology.slashdot.org/ ...
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