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File: b102986b81fa0a4⋯.png (529.92 KB, 851x477, 851:477, genz.png)

 No.792043

How do you get on the Internet if there's no Wi-Fi?

 No.792044

connect directly by focusing pineal energy


 No.792048

>>792043

Ethernet, bitch.


 No.792051

File: 4247122a60030be⋯.png (61.08 KB, 800x404, 200:101, Twisted_pair_based_etherne….png)

>>792043

>how is internet formed


 No.792055

>>792043

>How do you get on the Internet if there's no Wi-Fi?

Never used wifi.

It's insecure cancer crap.

Use a Ethernet cables.

It goes faster.

It's more stable.

It uses less energy.


 No.792056

>>792055

are you saying that wifi is to blame for the hurricanes?


 No.792058

>>792056

HAARP!


 No.792059

I have a usb device impersonating a wireless adapter and feeding random bits into my computer and accepting but ignoring arbitrary input, and I have a server sending random bits into the internet and accepting but ignoring arbitrary network input. Regular offerings to the random number gods ensure that the random bits generated by the server match the bits fed into the usb device and that the random bits generated by the usb device match the packets received by the server, effectively providing me with an internet connection wherever and whenever I go.


 No.792060

>>792059

The only TempleOS compliant network protocol.


 No.792062

>>792056

How the fuck did you come to this conclusion ?

Just saying that it's better in every way.


 No.792148

>>792055

>It's insecure cancer crap.

*unstable, you mean unstable.

If you meant insecure then:

1) Use end-to-end encryption, don't trust any middle medium.

2) With proper passwords WPA2 can give more secure connection to the access point.

On clear sight, the content of most cat5 ethernet cable can be read from up to 100 meters. Not to mention that on most places you can't see the full cable path to the router, and you don't know it it has been tampered with or not.


 No.792153

>>792148

But then you're just pushing the problem back if the access point is separate from the router.


 No.792154

>what is ham radio digital dialup

>what is phone modem cable dialup

>what is broadband modems

>what is sattilite broadband radios

>what is wifi modems

>what is the fancy term for optical fiber based internet

I seriously don't know the industry term for that last one.


 No.792155

>>792154

It's "fiber optic", anon.


 No.792193

File: 56f66e09a1734ae⋯.gif (135.94 KB, 200x200, 1:1, wwwMessenToolscom-emoticon….gif)

>>792043

>OP is quoting a Kids React video for humorous purposes and everyone thinks he's asking a serious question.


 No.792194

>>792193

welcome to /tech/


 No.792199

>>792043

Yo like connect your phone to 4G sister yo

>>792059

Ha-ha, see ya after CIA's masonic priests pass greater offerings to JHWH and bust your ass for illegal combinations of ones and zeroes generated by your server.

>>792148

Running additional link encryption between your NAS or whatever device on network is pretty redundant. Sure, self-signed ssl certificate for your router is a first thing to do, but local network is supposed to be private by default. Dunno why did (((they))) create such weak protocols for wireless networks in the first place and keep putting blank SSID broadcast in "privacy" tab on their shitty routers.

>content of most cat5 ethernet cable can be read from up to 100 meters

Explains why WEP stands for wired equivalent privacy ;<)

>>792153

>if the access point is separate from the router

In most situations it is more likely to happen in corporate network and those have proprietary extensive authentication or ipsec tunnels between boxes for this exact situation.

>>792154

>fancy term for optical fiber based internet

Gigabit Passive Optical Network Optical Network Units/Terminals


 No.792203

>>792148

With many wifi adapters, all you have to do is turn them on and you're vulnerable to attack. You don't even have to connect to an SSID. If you can see a list of SSIDs, you are vulnerable. So, yes, wifi can be intrinsically insecure, and encryption doesn't help in those cases.


 No.792209

File: daecc5ce21c53b8⋯.jpg (137.79 KB, 980x1040, 49:52, chris_evans.jpg)

>>792193

>>792194

>you two watch Kids React and /tech/ doesn't

>this is an indictment of /tech/


 No.792217

>>792209

I have never in my life watched "kids react" and yet could immediately identify what the OP was going for.


 No.792226

>>792062

>ethernet uses less energy

wifi uses more energy -> producing energy is bad for the climate -> climate change (and donald trump) caused the hurricanes -> wifi is to blame for the hurricanes

simple logic. haven't you studied cs? you learn logic there


 No.792227

>>too normie for cable internet


 No.792235

>>792193

What is that?


 No.792245

>>792058

You realize HAARP has been inactive for years, right?


 No.792247

>>792245

HAARP proper has been, but there are other similar facilities all around the world. I've seen and heard accounts from Alaskans that they've stumbled across facilities out in the middle of nowhere that dwarf HAARP.


 No.792251

>>792226

>wifi uses more energy -> producing energy is bad for the climate -> climate change (and donald trump) caused the hurricanes -> wifi is to blame for the hurricanes

>simple logic. haven't you studied cs? you learn logic there

I'm kind of worried that most (((college and university))) would not blink an eye or think what you just wrote as being facetious.


 No.792348

>>792203

>If you can see a list of SSIDs, you are vulnerable.

If I can see your incredibly stupid comments on /tech/, I am vulnerable to depression.


 No.792349

>>792348

Wow, that's pretty messed up that you let anonymous strangers on the Internet have that much control over you mental state. You should see a psychiatrist.


 No.792360

IP via carrier pigeon


 No.792362

>>792209

>I'm better than you because I don't watch videos from a popular YouTuber with 16,097,014 subcribers


 No.792402


 No.792451

>>792062

>How the fuck did you come to this conclusion?

Using logic and reason unlike some of you drumpfcucks


 No.792461

>>792043

What's her race, /b/?


 No.792482

>>792055

Ethernet is an universal backdoor.

Have fun when the CIA-Niggers break into your house while you masturbate to cuck porn, unplug your computer from the router and plug it into the reptile hivemind.

>>792362

yes


 No.792486

>>792043

I stick my penis in a USB port and start stroking.


 No.792515

>>792348

Not really stupid, if you think it deeper.

Most devices start broadcasting their handshakes in order to connect to known networks quicker the moment after wifi is on.

But cheap wifi chipsets have no monitor mode, so it is physically impossible to turn this function off, you can only spoof mac.


 No.792519

>>792348

Not really stupid, if you think it deeper.

Most devices start broadcasting their handshakes in order to connect to known networks quicker the moment after wifi is on.

But cheap wifi chipsets have no monitor mode, so it is physically impossible to turn this function off, you can only spoof mac.


 No.792524

>>792148

>*unstable, you mean unstable.

That too but it depends on the environment.

>If you meant insecure then:

Yes I meant insecure

>1) Use end-to-end encryption, don't trust any middle medium.

Useless with the new FCC regulation

>2) With proper passwords WPA2 can give more secure connection to the access point.

Useless with the new FCC regulation

>On clear sight, the content of most cat5 ethernet cable can be read from up to 100 meters.

True for unshielded/ungrounded hardware.

If your installation is correctly made your Ethernet cable has at least one shield and your installation is connected to earth (that is grounded ).

>Not to mention that on most places you can't see the full cable path to the router,

Wireless is even easier to locate someones position when you have the good tools.

> and you don't know it it has been tampered with or not.

Same with the WIFI but we can assume that it's already tampered with since the new FCC regulations are forcing wireless hardware manufacturer to DRM their products.


 No.792527

>>792348

Not really stupid, if you think it deeper.

Most devices start broadcasting their handshakes in order to connect to known networks quicker the moment after wifi is on.

But cheap wifi chipsets have no monitor mode, so it is physically impossible to turn this function off, you can only spoof mac.


 No.792571

>>792043

for a fun time, try explaining to a millenial what a BBS was and how it functioned from an end-user perspective

you'll get questions like "but if you had to use the phone to connect to it, how did you use AOL"


 No.792620

>>792571

Well, you couldn't connect both to AOL and BBS at the same time, unless you had 2 phone lines. Because modems at that time used audible tone communication and literally dialed AOL or BBS modems. You couldn't phone your friends while online either.

It remained until DSL over copper lines/DOCSIS were adopted.

t. millennial


 No.792633

>>792461

Post racial globalist mystery meat.


 No.792640

>>792055

Ethernet cable allows INTEL ME and UEFI to connect easily with CIA and ISRAEL

Wifi is way harder because so many chips, that's why intel laptops force you to use only bundled wifi chip (so intel backdoors can use it)


 No.792641

>>792515

>>792519

>>792527

You are confusing general wireless device privacy with protocol security.

>>792524

If you expect a MiTM attack on either ethernet or on wifi, then wifi gives you better security. If you don't expect it, then yes, you should pick ethernet for privacy. But wifi/ethernet security is only a problem if you use insecure higher level protocols on top of it.

>FCC regulations are forcing wireless hardware manufacturer to DRM their products.

No they are not. Instead of releasing different hardware for different region, router manufacturers voluntarily chose to lock down their firmware to make sure it complies with the RF emission rules in the US. That is not drm, and not a forced change. It is your router's manufacturer picking the cheapest way to do something.

>>792571

Hey, the internet and phone were using same frequencies on the same wire, and because of interference, you couldn't use the at the same time. (millenials still have physics lesson in school)


 No.792642

>>792641

*If you expect a MiTM attack on either ethernet or on wifi, then wifi can give you better security


 No.792679


 No.793239

>>792148

>With proper passwords WPA2 can give more secure connection to the access point.

Absolutely not. I'm still baffled to this day that home wireless networks still offer no way to authenticate the AP, and force the use of a single, shared key for all clients, forcing you to give everyone the password and forcing you to replace it everywhere if it's leaked.

It only takes a single twin AP to decimate security. As long as it remains that way (and WPS PINs are still a thing), wi-fi will remain horribly insecure.

Instead, home wi-fi should allow per-user credentials (like say, WPA2-enterprise with EAP-PWD, but nothing fucking supports it), or even one-time authentication tokens for guests.


 No.793415

>>793239

does tomato offer that?


 No.793420

File: cc6cd5d35a2a7b0⋯.jpg (136.35 KB, 600x600, 1:1, ethernet cable.jpg)


 No.793427

File: c0462e332d60ed0⋯.jpg (157.28 KB, 1100x1100, 1:1, usbline.jpg)

>>793420

I'll show you later.


 No.793428

>>792199

>Gigabit Passive Optical Network Optical Network Units/Terminals

GPONONUT?


 No.793434

>>792640

This actually makes a lot of sense.

Of course, the en-es-ayy can have a good long suck on my libreboot dick.


 No.793445

>>793428

GPON ONU/ONT


 No.793448

>>792640

Did you forget that intel had embedded a 3g radio chip for (((anti-theft))) purpose?


 No.793452

>>792348

Broadpwn, CVE-2017-9417

"...the bug appears to be a heap overflow in the firmware of Broadcom Wi-Fi chips...The attacker doesn't need any user interaction to exploit the feature. A victim only needs to walk into the attacker's Wi-Fi network range...Artenstein has later confirmed on Twitter that connecting to a malicious network is not necessary."


 No.793453

>>792641

Tbh, you should really stop pretending that you know what you're talking about.


 No.793461

>>792043

Damn, those are some hairy arms for a female...


 No.793552

>>793461

not for a gorilla


 No.794791

>>792641

>If you expect a MiTM attack on either ethernet or on wifi, then wifi gives you better security.

>What is "war driving"?


 No.794792

>>792641

>>If you expect a MiTM attack on either ethernet or on wifi, then wifi gives you better security.

>>What is "Sting ray"?


 No.794794

>>793239

This anon gets it.

A locked down separate wifi network is a quick fix for guest access, and most home-tier routers usually support dual networks.


 No.794796

>>792641

>If you expect a MiTM attack on either ethernet or on wifi, then wifi gives you better security.

>What is "evil twin"?


 No.794800

File: f4220db1b695b7b⋯.jpeg (56.84 KB, 640x390, 64:39, gorillas.jpeg)


 No.795012

>>792043

u unlock it wif da powahs of melanin




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