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From: id3nt at hush.com (id3nt@...h.com)
Subject: Cisco LEAP exploit tool...

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Dear Dave and what was it ... jeff, Curt and exhibar, your in here too,

 and I'll throw Fitzgerled on just for fun....

Neither one of you know what the fuck your talking about. I suggest you
http://www.graphicupstart.com/clients/misc/stfu.jpg

Before you go posting your opinons, might I suggest you get the facts
in line with those opinons.

Have you ever properly setup a 2.4 ghz wireless link longer than 7 miles?
If not, don't post what some1 eles states as it may not be true. I have
links in excess of 8 miles w/o violating the FCC rules. What's the card,

 30mw or 100mw, what's the amp 250mw or 500mw. How many MWs in a watt?
  If dBm = (10Log10(milliWatts))then 1 mW = 0 dBm and thus Watts = 10((dBm
- - 30)/10) milliWatts = 10(dBm/10)

Hence we can then calculate that 100mW = 20 dBm or .1 watts (100mW) This
gives me plenty of room to play.

Had you said something about the fresnal zone then I may have posted
something like this: ahh nevermind, it's clear neither of you have the
desire to learn ....

Curt, Exhibar and Fitz....

It's fine to be noobs. We were all noobs at one point. Most of us watched,

 listened and learned. Might I suggest you sit back and listen and learn.
 Basically, http://www.graphicupstart.com/clients/misc/stfu.jpg


id3nt, hobbits friend...






7 miles away is stretching it a bit far considering that all 802.11g
wireless transmissions range between 2.4 - 2.4835 Ghz 802.11a/h/j range
between 5.47 - 5.725 Ghz not only are the frequencies prone to scatter...the
radio waves bounce off everything. All wireless routers are limited by
FCC
regulations to a maximum of 1 watt.

http://www.odessaoffice.com/wireless/fcc_ism.html

(1) For frequency hopping systems in the 2400-2483.5 MHz band employing
at
least 75 hopping channels, all frequency hopping systems in the 5725-

5850
MHz band, and all direct sequence systems: 1 watt. For all other frequency
hopping systems in the 2400-2483.5 MHz band: 0.125 watts.

To get a 2.4 Ghz signal to travel 7 miles you would have to install an
amplifier to boost the output to somewhere between 5 to 10 watts a 5
Ghz
signal would require even more at which point you're in violation of
FCC
rules and Uncle Sam might come looking for ya.

Just an FYI.

On Wed, 14 Apr 2004 18:42:43 -0700 Dave Horsfall <dave@...sfall.org>
wrote:
>On Wed, 14 Apr 2004, Jeff Schreiner wrote:
>
>> To get a 2.4 Ghz signal to travel 7 miles you would have to install
>an
>> amplifier to boost the output to somewhere between 5 to 10 watts
>a 5 Ghz
>> signal would require even more at which point you're in violation
>of FCC
>> rules and Uncle Sam might come looking for ya.
>
>Or use a beam antenna.
>
>-- Dave
>
>_______________________________________________
>Full-Disclosure - We believe in it.
>Charter: http://lists.netsys.com/full-disclosure-charter.html
>
>
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