In this post I will explain how to configure, enable and deploy Bitlocker via GPO’s (Group Policy Objects). If you or your organisation are able… Read More »Configure, enable and deploy Bitlocker via Group Policies
In this post I will share how to clone a MiFare Classic card using the proxmark3. Process: Obtain keys Dump card content Write dump to… Read More »How to clone MiFare Classic with the proxmark3
In this post I will explain how to use a Proxmark 3 Easy to emulate/simulate Amiibo. About the Proxmark 3 Easy The Proxmark 3 Easy… Read More »How to emulate/simulate Amiibo with a Proxmark 3 Easy
This post is an addition to my previous post: “How to flash bios chips with Arduino“. While doing some research online I found several articles/posts… Read More »How to flash bios chips with Raspberry Pi
After finishing the drive swap mod on Atari 1040 STF I continued browsing the Atari forum’s hardware section and found a post/guide on how to update the operating software. In general, updating the OS is advisable as newer versions may contain bug fixes, security updates and increased I/O compatibility. The same goes for my Atari. The last available version for my machine, 1.04 a.k.a. Rainbow TOS, contains all of the above and is found to be faster overall.
On the Atari, the OS is stored on two or in my case six ROM (Read Only Memory) chips. As the name indicates, writing to ROM chips is not possible so they have to be replaced with chips containing the newer OS. While it is possible to buy a “ready to go” upgrade package it is also possible to go the DIY route and prepare the chips yourself. I opted for the latter as it is much more fun, educational and gives a real sense of achievement when finished.