Hack101

I must warn you, whatever you do with anything you learn from this article is your responsibility not mine. I’m only responsible for publishing this, I can’t be held for anything you do with what I published. So be wise before you use this to abuse somebody’s constitutional right and then get yourself arrested. I say again, I’m not an accomplice to anything you do with this! Now that the terms have been cleared, let’s talk about hacking now shall we?

You see, every smart phone—Android or whatever, or any other smart device for that matter—has the capacity of running a “trashcan” (a.k.a recycle bin) as an app or software, whether internal (carried on the device) or external (carried on another device entirely). When it is internal—just as it works on the computer—everything you delete on such device goes to the recycle bin. When it is external (which is unusual and takes expertise on software and computer commands) everything you delete on such device goes to the recycle bin on another device which is connected to your device for recycle bin. Take for instance, if I connected my device to work as the location of the recycle bin to my girlfriend’s device, everything she deletes on her device comes to the recycle bin on my device. Which gives me access to, and control over everything she deletes on her devices—no matter what it is.

In any recycle bin on any device, four things could be done to anything found there: “restore”, “move”, “delete”, and check the “properties”. Choosing “properties” will give you access to seeing the details of the content in the bin (e.g. the day and time it was created and deleted, its capacity, and the likes), the “delete” function will allow you delete a particular content permanently from the bin, the “move” function will allow you cut the content from the bin to place it somewhere else on your own device, and the “restore” function will allow you return the content to where it was deleted from—the owner’s device. If I hacked a my girl’s phone for instance, and she deletes anything, and what she deletes comes to my phone because my phone is connected to hers to be where its recycle bin is; then I should never use the “restore” function, because that’ll return what she deleted from her phone back to where she deleted it from—which may cause great suspicion (if she’s sensitive). But the “move” function is the function I need if I’m interested in seeing what my girlfriend deleted from her phone. I’d just have to cut the content from the bin and place it somewhere else on my own phone where I can open it and see what’s in it. How this is called hacking? You are about to find out.

People delete stuffs they don’t want someone else to see. In fact, personally, I believe what a person keeps on their device is not really the truth about them, what they delete is the real thing about them. It’s just like what they say about the things you do in the hidden being the representation of the real you. What people delete on their devices can definitely tell the truth about them. What your partner deletes on their device is most definitely what they don’t want you (or someone else) to see. So if you are interested in knowing the shadiest things about a person, get into what they delete from their devices not really what they have on their devices.

Now, how do you have another device’s recycle bin on your device? Simple! You just have to send a link to the device you intend to hack, either by SMS or by email—it wouldn’t matter how you send the link, you just need somebody to clink on the link and that’s it! One click is enough, it doesn’t direct the clicker to anywhere, in fact it aborts as soon as it is clicked, but the device on which the link is clicked is from that connected to your device you have programmed the link to connect it with; you can do anything with it, you can even go as far as seeing anything sent out or received on that device. You can also switch the device off or on from your own device. You see everything they don’t want anyone to see, and you have absolute control over it. Now, what’s that link you need to send to the device you want to hack? That’s where it becomes hard; no one would tell you where to get such link.