Mr X

Mission, TX

#21 Mar 20, 2013
I mean no disrespect "definitely" but it kind of bothers when someone says "we pretend to be a little less educated then we really are". Whether you're saying to me or not. We all gave our opinion and that's that. That's the reason I wrote what I wrote. BUT, BUT, now that Mr. H got his info, we still don't know who he may want to put behinds and why? Mr. H I am sure you're reading this comment. So, would you care to discuss your interest of your question?
hville x

Austin, TX

#22 Mar 20, 2013
mr. H ..First, an IP address doesn't automatically identify a criminal suspect. It's just a unique address for a device connected to the Internet, much like a street address identifies a building. In most cases, an IP address will identify a router that one or more computers use to connect to the Internet. Sometimes a router's IP address might correspond fairly well to a specific user—for example, a person who lives alone and has a password-protected wireless network. And tracking the IP addresses associated with a person over time can create a detailed portrait of her movements and activities in private spaces, as we've pointed out in a case in which the government is seeking IP addresses of several Twitter users in connection with the criminal investigation of Wikileaks.
But in many situations, an IP address isn't personally identifying at all. When it traces back to a router that connects to many computers at a library, cafe, university, or to an open wireless network, VPN or Tor(It's a common acronym in business and stands for Terms of Reference) exit relay used by any number of people, an IP address alone doesn't identify the sender of a specific message. And because of pervasive problems like botnets and malware, suspect IP addresses increasingly turn out to be mere stepping stones for the person actually "using" the computer—a person who is nowhere nearby.This means an IP address is nothing more than a piece of information, a clue. An IP address alone is not probable cause that a person has committed a crime. Furthermore, search warrants executed solely on the basis of IP addresses have a significant likelihood of wasting officers' time and resources rather than producing helpful leads.........

The IP address is distributed by the router but is also associated with the mac address of the device. so even though u are using a wireless connection or through a hardwired connection via network like say a library. I can track the ip address which will give me the location, then it will lead me to the switch thst produced the ip and inturn provide the mac address it was designated to. like a serial number on your laptop or cell phone. so once they have your ip if they really want to pursue it they can be lead right to you because of your mac address. you dont have to take it from me,but i do this for living....ps having a name linking your post even if its not your real name doesnt help either cause that just means it ties everything u ever said using that tag leads back to you.
Definitely

Lockhart, TX

#23 Mar 20, 2013
hville x wrote:
mr. H ..First, an IP address doesn't automatically identify a criminal suspect. It's just a unique address for a device connected to the Internet, much like a street address identifies a building. In most cases, an IP address will identify a router that one or more computers use to connect to the Internet. Sometimes a router's IP address might correspond fairly well to a specific user—for example, a person who lives alone and has a password-protected wireless network. And tracking the IP addresses associated with a person over time can create a detailed portrait of her movements and activities in private spaces, as we've pointed out in a case in which the government is seeking IP addresses of several Twitter users in connection with the criminal investigation of Wikileaks.
But in many situations, an IP address isn't personally identifying at all. When it traces back to a router that connects to many computers at a library, cafe, university, or to an open wireless network, VPN or Tor(It's a common acronym in business and stands for Terms of Reference) exit relay used by any number of people, an IP address alone doesn't identify the sender of a specific message. And because of pervasive problems like botnets and malware, suspect IP addresses increasingly turn out to be mere stepping stones for the person actually "using" the computer—a person who is nowhere nearby.This means an IP address is nothing more than a piece of information, a clue. An IP address alone is not probable cause that a person has committed a crime. Furthermore, search warrants executed solely on the basis of IP addresses have a significant likelihood of wasting officers' time and resources rather than producing helpful leads.........
The IP address is distributed by the router but is also associated with the mac address of the device. so even though u are using a wireless connection or through a hardwired connection via network like say a library. I can track the ip address which will give me the location, then it will lead me to the switch thst produced the ip and inturn provide the mac address it was designated to. like a serial number on your laptop or cell phone. so once they have your ip if they really want to pursue it they can be lead right to you because of your mac address. you dont have to take it from me,but i do this for living....ps having a name linking your post even if its not your real name doesnt help either cause that just means it ties everything u ever said using that tag leads back to you.
Thank you!
I figured he would have figured this out by now.
Mr X

Mission, TX

#24 Mar 20, 2013
Definitely wrote:
<quoted text>
Thank you!
I figured he would have figured this out by now.
OH!,So now you discuss who's doing what and how? What's there to figure out. I know exactly what you guys are saying. All I did was answer Mr. H "IN WHICH EVER WAY I COULD". Nothing wrong with the way I did it. It's an answer isn't it? And a legitimate one at that too.
Mr X

Mission, TX

#25 Mar 21, 2013
Mr H wrote:
Do you believe an IP Address can put someone behind bars? What do you think?
Mr. H, you have to agree with me on this one. YOUR topic got out of hand and Yes, you did get some answers to your question. But, I was wondering, if you were so interested in finding out about the IP address, why didn't you google your own question? I'm sure you would have gotten a better answer from that website than having to ask around. My response to your question was googled, as you already know. Yet you seemed to agree on what I stated. Then, you made a remark about how a lot us use this method to hide our identities. What is it your really after and why? Who did you wrong?
Definitely

United States

#26 Mar 21, 2013
Mr X wrote:
<quoted text>
OH!,So now you discuss who's doing what and how? What's there to figure out. I know exactly what you guys are saying. All I did was answer Mr. H "IN WHICH EVER WAY I COULD". Nothing wrong with the way I did it. It's an answer isn't it? And a legitimate one at that too.
Mr. X, you did give out legitimate answers.
I agreed with you as well. I just don't understand how Mr. H still can't figure out how they can and will eventually get the person who us posting. Like the saying goes,
"By the time a new program is out, the hacker is on standby waiting to hack into it"...
It's called modern technology!
Definitely

United States

#27 Mar 21, 2013
*is, not us.
Mr X

Mission, TX

#30 Mar 21, 2013
Mr X wrote:
<quoted text>
OH!,So now you discuss who's doing what and how? What's there to figure out. I know exactly what you guys are saying. All I did was answer Mr. H "IN WHICH EVER WAY I COULD". Nothing wrong with the way I did it. It's an answer isn't it? And a legitimate one at that too.
DAMN!! What a dumb ass. How in the hell did I mess up on this one. Yea, i'm talking and answering to myself. And to think I was the one who corrected someone for misinterpreting my post sometime back. Que bruto! My post read;

In the world of hi-tech gadgetry, I've noticed that more and more people who send text messages or e-mails have long forgotten the art of capitalization. For those of you who fall in this category, LIKE ME!!!, please take note;

Capitalization is the difference between helping your Uncle Jack off a horse, and helping your uncle, jack off a horse.
This precisely why NOW, before answering I should read and read again.
Mr H

United States

#31 Mar 24, 2013
Mr X wrote:
<quoted text>What do you mean hiding their identity? How? By answering your question?
Everyone has a speech pattern. Sure it can be mirror but its tricky. So in reference to your Q, broken speech and fragmented sentences is a simple yet effective way to hide who you are. The only thing with that is nobody will take you seriously.
Mr H

United States

#32 Mar 24, 2013
Mr X wrote:
<quoted text>If you're the type of individual who feels that "SOME OF US" have answers to every question, you may not have had that experience, or you may have felt that the question really was stupid and shouldn't have been asked in the first place. Making commitments when you don't know all the answers can actually make things worse than if you had simply said you didn't know it and would get back to whoever started the topic with the correct answer.

But it must be remembered that, while saying the words "I don't know" can be a strength, incomplete understanding on your part must be followed up with finding the actual answer and then getting back with the correct information. Otherwise, saying "I don't know" to a person is simply a weakness that demonstrates a lack of caring.
Nice point
Mr H

United States

#33 Mar 24, 2013
Mr X wrote:
I mean no disrespect "definitely" but it kind of bothers when someone says "we pretend to be a little less educated then we really are". Whether you're saying to me or not. We all gave our opinion and that's that. That's the reason I wrote what I wrote. BUT, BUT, now that Mr. H got his info, we still don't know who he may want to put behinds and why? Mr. H I am sure you're reading this comment. So, would you care to discuss your interest of your question?
I have no interest in getting anyone in trouble, that's karma's job. Rather, I'm trying to educate and inform the public that ip addresses can't put anyone behind bars. The Internet can help you in many ways, don't let anyone tell you otherwise.
Mr H

United States

#34 Mar 24, 2013
hville x wrote:
mr. H ..First, an IP address doesn't automatically identify a criminal suspect. It's just a unique address for a device connected to the Internet, much like a street address identifies a building. In most cases, an IP address will identify a router that one or more computers use to connect to the Internet. Sometimes a router's IP address might correspond fairly well to a specific user—for example, a person who lives alone and has a password-protected wireless network. And tracking the IP addresses associated with a person over time can create a detailed portrait of her movements and activities in private spaces, as we've pointed out in a case in which the government is seeking IP addresses of several Twitter users in connection with the criminal investigation of Wikileaks.
But in many situations, an IP address isn't personally identifying at all. When it traces back to a router that connects to many computers at a library, cafe, university, or to an open wireless network, VPN or Tor(It's a common acronym in business and stands for Terms of Reference) exit relay used by any number of people, an IP address alone doesn't identify the sender of a specific message. And because of pervasive problems like botnets and malware, suspect IP addresses increasingly turn out to be mere stepping stones for the person actually "using" the computer—a person who is nowhere nearby.This means an IP address is nothing more than a piece of information, a clue. An IP address alone is not probable cause that a person has committed a crime. Furthermore, search warrants executed solely on the basis of IP addresses have a significant likelihood of wasting officers' time and resources rather than producing helpful leads.........

The IP address is distributed by the router but is also associated with the mac address of the device. so even though u are using a wireless connection or through a hardwired connection via network like say a library. I can track the ip address which will give me the location, then it will lead me to the switch thst produced the ip and inturn provide the mac address it was designated to. like a serial number on your laptop or cell phone. so once they have your ip if they really want to pursue it they can be lead right to you because of your mac address. you dont have to take it from me,but i do this for living....ps having a name linking your post even if its not your real name doesnt help either cause that just means it ties everything u ever said using that tag leads back to you.
Thats what I'm trying to point out, re-read my posts...
Mr H

United States

#35 Mar 24, 2013
hville x wrote:
mr. H ..First, an IP address doesn't automatically identify a criminal suspect. It's just a unique address for a device connected to the Internet, much like a street address identifies a building. In most cases, an IP address will identify a router that one or more computers use to connect to the Internet. Sometimes a router's IP address might correspond fairly well to a specific user—for example, a person who lives alone and has a password-protected wireless network. And tracking the IP addresses associated with a person over time can create a detailed portrait of her movements and activities in private spaces, as we've pointed out in a case in which the government is seeking IP addresses of several Twitter users in connection with the criminal investigation of Wikileaks.
But in many situations, an IP address isn't personally identifying at all. When it traces back to a router that connects to many computers at a library, cafe, university, or to an open wireless network, VPN or Tor(It's a common acronym in business and stands for Terms of Reference) exit relay used by any number of people, an IP address alone doesn't identify the sender of a specific message. And because of pervasive problems like botnets and malware, suspect IP addresses increasingly turn out to be mere stepping stones for the person actually "using" the computer—a person who is nowhere nearby.This means an IP address is nothing more than a piece of information, a clue. An IP address alone is not probable cause that a person has committed a crime. Furthermore, search warrants executed solely on the basis of IP addresses have a significant likelihood of wasting officers' time and resources rather than producing helpful leads.........

The IP address is distributed by the router but is also associated with the mac address of the device. so even though u are using a wireless connection or through a hardwired connection via network like say a library. I can track the ip address which will give me the location, then it will lead me to the switch thst produced the ip and inturn provide the mac address it was designated to. like a serial number on your laptop or cell phone. so once they have your ip if they really want to pursue it they can be lead right to you because of your mac address. you dont have to take it from me,but i do this for living....ps having a name linking your post even if its not your real name doesnt help either cause that just means it ties everything u ever said using that tag leads back to you.
Seems like you are contradicting yourself. First you agree then you disagree. There is no grey on whether or not an IP address can place a person behind bars. My major is internet security with a minor in homeland security.
Mr X

Mission, TX

#36 Mar 24, 2013
Mr H wrote:
<quoted text>
Seems like you are contradicting yourself. First you agree then you disagree. There is no grey on whether or not an IP address can place a person behind bars. My major is internet security with a minor in homeland security.
Oh no no no. Ex-h'ville was only trying to get you to read what I had posted. In other words he was agreeing with my post. He/she only re-posted. WOW!! Internet security with a minor in homeland security. Not bad.
Mr H

Corpus Christi, TX

#37 Mar 25, 2013
Mr X wrote:
<quoted text>Mr. H, you have to agree with me on this one. YOUR topic got out of hand and Yes, you did get some answers to your question. But, I was wondering, if you were so interested in finding out about the IP address, why didn't you google your own question? I'm sure you would have gotten a better answer from that website than having to ask around. My response to your question was googled, as you already know. Yet you seemed to agree on what I stated. Then, you made a remark about how a lot us use this method to hide our identities. What is it your really after and why? Who did you wrong?
I agree, people came on here without any understanding and twisted my words and point around. I am not directing this toward you, but I simply asked where others stood. I know where I stand. In addition, why would I google a question I already know the answer to? I've read numerous court cases and it all boils down to one thing. Who the hell pushed the buttons.
question

Dilley, TX

#38 Mar 25, 2013
Ok, I have a hypothetical question for Mr. X and Mr. H. let's say you want to get back at your lying, cheating ex by playing a prank, like maybe posting his email address on a gay dating website what could the repercussions be?? Is there a way that he will find out who did it??
Mr X

Mission, TX

#39 Mar 25, 2013
Mr H wrote:
<quoted text>
I agree, people came on here without any understanding and twisted my words and point around. I am not directing this toward you, but I simply asked where others stood. I know where I stand. In addition, why would I google a question I already know the answer to? I've read numerous court cases and it all boils down to one thing. Who the hell pushed the buttons.
DIDO Mr. H!!!! A lot of people who post on here or respond to the subject at hand do exactly what you just said. Twisting the words and point around. Damn, that really pisses me off! As to who pushed the buttons, well, let me think on it a little. I'm sure I can answer that in given time.
Mr X

Mission, TX

#40 Mar 25, 2013
question wrote:
Ok, I have a hypothetical question for Mr. X and Mr. H. let's say you want to get back at your lying, cheating ex by playing a prank, like maybe posting his email address on a gay dating website what could the repercussions be?? Is there a way that he will find out who did it??
Geez "question", I really hope you didn't send that e-mail address yet. To tell you the truth, I don't think you are over it if you had intentions of doing such a thing. All it means is that it is in some way consuming your thoughts. Your rubbing salt in your own wound. Best thing for you to do, for yourself, and to send the best possible message is to disappear off his radar completely.
If he gave a rat's ass about you he would not have betrayed you. Just let it go before you cause havoc.
question

Dilley, TX

#41 Mar 25, 2013
Actually, and honestly, that's the same advice I give to a friend, but when it happens to you well, you know how much it hurts. What I find hard to accept is that a "man" whose every other word out of his mouth is a lie can get away with it. We, the honest people, have to let it go and they suffer no consequences whatsoever for their actions. Mostly it was just me trying to vent, but boy I would really like to be there when karma gets his a s s.
Anonymous

Austin, TX

#42 Mar 25, 2013
This Appears to be someones way to scare people into stop gossiping! If this is true then Hollywood would all be lined up to go to court LOl

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