Years ago I had purchased a Roland Studio Package Pro with Logic RPC for Windows and about a month after I got I heard that Logic was going to be discontiued on the Windows platform. I would have never bought if I knew that in advance but anyway... I remember hearing about an offer to buy the upgrade to Logic 7 for $299.00 and even though I didn't have a Mac I purchased it because at the time it was a great deal. Well about a month ago I finally got a hold of an Imac and after installling Lion and finally cracked open Logic 7 and went to install it. It went to authorize the XS Key and failed. It has never been registered. I am out $300.00+ because the XS Key can't get authorized? Also, I had picked up an NOS copy of Logic 6 and that is where I got the XS Key from. Both Keys, the one from Logic RPC and Logic 6 don't work. Is there any option other than another 200.00 investment in Logic 9 available to me?Thanks
key for logic 6.. im guessing it might work to use logic 5.0 and 4.81. i tried to sign up on this other Logic users forum that seemed quit busy but their stupid moderator has locked registration and im not allowed to sign up to even ask the question there!
But I think you should try it too, because maybe it`ll work on your system. I tried it on logic pro 7.1, so maybe that's the reason why it didn't work - The crack is for Logic Pro 7.2
Tonight I'm going to set the record straight. I'm willing to sacrifice my existing installation of Logic by deleting every Logic or Logic related file from my disk, and install the Logic Pro 7.2. When the installation ends, I'm going to apply the crack, and see if it works.
Ok, I've tested the crack, and it doesn't work. Like UZi706 said, it crashes as soon as you press the record button. And I wasn't able to use any of the AU instruments, all were shaded - I don't know if that's the crack or me.
BTW: I get tired seeing these posts. I've been using Logic legit since the Atari days, and AFAIK the only cracked version that ever seemed to work ok was the last PC version emagic made, and I can only think that it wasn't without some measure of facilitating from emagic since that would leave a working demo in the PC world... my conjecture, of course Emagic (now Apple) have always had the best copy protection in the biz. Some say it's because Steinberg didn't that Cubase became so popular...
...although older and closer to the version the school uses would be better... but then there's the minefield of OS compatibility to think about. Is there any handy reference for what version of logic works with what version of OS X? I'm on 10.11.6 on a 2012 Macbook Pro at the mo.
Your data is stored on the NAND as gibberish--it's encrypted. And this actually makes good sense! Our phones have become our miniature handheld brains. They contain all of the important details of our lives. Our photos, calendar, bank information and browser history are all written to the NAND flash memory. What would data security look like if it really were as simple as just reading those details directly off the NAND in plain text? What would it take to simply grab your phone, unscrew the logic board, pop off your NAND chip and read it? It would take about 15 minutes and total equipment costs that come in under the price of a nice vacation. Not having encryption of the stored data isn't that far from not having a passcode at all.
The tiny rice-sized EEPROM chip is just as important as the big CPU for data recovery. This little chip has a big job---it creates virtual walls that prevent access to user data after "anti-replay" events such as passcode change. In short---the unique little EEPROM dude has gotta be there. We have solved phones that can't boot into the iOS because of water damage corrosion eating away one of the 0.2 mm solder balls that connect the EEPROM chip to the logic board by desoldering, reballing, and reinstalling the EEPROM. Similarly, we have solved phones that had flexion-damage that separated the CPU's connection to the EEPROM by drilling into the CPU itself and soldering thin neurons made of delicate wire to the die of the CPU to restore the connection. But we have also seen phones with prior repair attempts that have carelessly smashed, or simply discarded the oh-so-important EEPROM.
Once the damaged logic board has had enough surgery to boot into the iOS, the software-side of data protection all hinges on the passcode. WE REQUIRE THE CORRECT PASSCODE for data recovery. Many of us that routinely use biometrics like fingerprint sensor and FaceID to unlock our phones forget that these are just convenience tools to save you the trouble of entering that passcode. But in a data recovery situation, the biometrics won't work.
If a phone has connected to a computer in the past, the trust certificate stored on that computer *may* allow the device to give you one more crack at the passcode. Force the phone to recovery mode, and attempt to update the software (not restore) in iTunes. When the phone passes update, you may be prompted to enter the passcode again.
Not that I have found and I've for sure tried. Best I can figure out is there is a chip in the Touch ID button that is paired with the logic board at the factory. That information is stored somewhere at board level, since a wipe/restore doesn't reset it.
is it glued to the crystal? As I have a home button which has small cracks but works i.e. TOUCH ID etc. had to replace screen and got a new home button with the new screen. Need to replace the button only does not look good with the cracked button, please help.
Apple does not make the Touch ID scanner and logic board together but you cannot use non matching parts, so at some point they are paired. The Touch ID does have an IC and the phone has its ICs, so at some point the two are paired together through programming. It would only make sense that when the software is loaded on the phone, it finds the Touch ID identifier and creates a unique internal code. If either of those parts are swapped, the code doesn't check and Touch ID fails.
just to let you know how.. My Home button on my iPhone 6S cracked, and I needed to buy another one. I got one from eBay, for around 5$. Have installed it, and its working just fine. Except Touch ID. I tried with restore in DFU mode, as some users here suggested, but had no luck to get Touch ID to work. Maybe its possible just with original home button from Apple. If someone found the way to get Touch ID to work after home button replacement, please let me know.
My iphone 5 cracked and my home button has fallen off. The homebutton however is still in good condition just that its broken off from its cables. Can i still fix the screen, whilst reviving touch id using the original home button? How would it connect to the replacement lcd? Give me ur takes on my issue pls.
The logic board and home button from any iPhone with Touch ID are paired together by Apple during the assembly process. If your screen was replaced by an independent repair shop, or you replaced it yourself, this button needs to be moved from the original screen to the new one to retain fingerprint reading capabilities. On the iPhone 7 and newer, failing to transfer this button also breaks home button functionality.
The logic board is the hub for the vast majority of an iPhone's functionality. Any number of the small components on the board may have failed or become damaged, and is a safe assumption of cause if nothing else on this page has worked.
A logic board failure can cause some iPhone 7 handsets to display "No Service" even if in cellular coverage. This affects iPhones sold between September 2016 and February 2018 in China, Hong Kong, Japan, Macao, and the U.S.
This is an odd one as it covers display flickering or Multi-Touch issues after the iPhone has been dropped multiple times on a hard surface. If your device fits the bill, and the device isn't broken or the screen cracked, Apple will carry out a repair for $149.
In guidance on brute-forcing an alphanumeric passcode, analysts have to perform extra actions, such as loading a wordlist used to try against the password. A default wordlist is provided titled "crackstation-human-only.txt, which consists of around 1.5 billion words and passwords, though other wordlists can also be used.
By performing full-file system and physical extractions, you can get much more data than what is possible through a logical extraction, and access highly protected areas such as the iOS Keychain or the Secure Folder.
The reason these models can be cracked regardless of iOS version is because of unpatchable vulnerabilities in these models. One of these was revealed with the checkm8 exploit, and another flaw discovered in the Secure Enclave later the same year. This too cannot be patched.
The SIM was initially specified by the European Telecommunications Standards Institute in the specification with the number TS 11.11. This specification describes the physical and logical behaviour of the SIM. With the development of UMTS, the specification work was partially transferred to 3GPP. 3GPP is now responsible for the further development of applications like SIM (TS 51.011) and USIM (TS 31.102) and ETSI for the further development of the physical card UICC.
You could get cuts on your hands or face as a result of those sharp edges. Furthermore, if the glass is severely cracked, portions of the glass may break free, leaving the phone with even more hazardous edges and maybe glass fragments in your pocket or handbag.
5.1.6. cosmetic damage to the Covered Equipment which does not affect the functionality of the Covered Equipment, including, but not limited to, hairline cracks, scratches, dents, broken plastic on ports and discolouration; 2b1af7f3a8