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#syria inet acces +passwords infos sat.or 65kmodem

By: KlaraKlartext on May 7th, 2013  |  syntax: None  |  size: 5.09 KB  |  views: 139  |  expires: Never
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  1. infos for syria - internet black outs are comming and are there .. go online via 56 k modem or sattelite .. se how : Find #opSYRIA on twitter .
  2. -------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
  3. #opSYRIA Dialup access
  4. +46850009990
  5. +492317299993
  6. +4953160941030
  7. user:telecomix  password:telecomix
  8. OR +33172890150
  9. login/pw:toto
  10. @Speak2tweet is still up and running  
  11. 902123391447
  12. 302111982716
  13. 390662207294
  14. 16504194196.
  15. source https://plus.google.com/114090905694962986317/posts/f762x1xKDVX
  16. ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
  17. Internet access has been completely cut off in Syria in the past few hours. Mobile phones and landlines may not be working properly either. But those who still have a phone connection can still use Speak2Tweet by leaving a voicemail on one of these international phone numbers (+90 212 339 1447 or +30 21 1 198 2716 or +39 06 62207294 or +1 650 419 4196). Press 1 to leave a voicemail and # when you’re done, and the service will tweet the message. No Internet connection is required, and people can listen to the messages by dialing the same phone numbers or going to twitter.com/speak2tweet. #Google #Syria #SyriaBlackout #Twitter
  18.  
  19. #opSYRIA Dialup access
  20. +46850009990
  21. +492317299993
  22. +4953160941030
  23. user:telecomix  password:telecomix
  24.  
  25. OR +33172890150
  26. login/pw:toto
  27.  
  28. EDIT:
  29.  
  30. @Speak2tweet is still up and running  
  31. 902123391447
  32. 302111982716
  33. 390662207294
  34. 16504194196.
  35.  
  36. The latest from Speak To Tweet (@speak2tweet). Click the link in each tweet to hear a voice tweet. Call +902123391447 or +302111982716 or +390662207294 or +16504194196. Press 1 to tweet, 2 to hear tweets
  37.  
  38.  
  39. ------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
  40. http://dns.telecomix.org/
  41. http://pastebin.com/ix0eKBnR infos how to got nlne if  government shut it down .... #opSyria 30 sec explain ..
  42. https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Telecomix#Syria_Operations
  43. http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Internet_access
  44. ---------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
  45. Portable satellite modem
  46. These usually come in the shape of a self-contained flat rectangular box that needs to be pointed in the general direction of the satellite—unlike VSAT the alignment need not be very precise and the modems have built in signal strength meters to help the user align the device properly. The modems have commonly used connectors such as Ethernet or Universal Serial Bus (USB). Some also have an integrated Bluetooth transceiver and double as a satellite phone. The modems also tend to have their own batteries so they can be connected to a laptop without draining its battery. The most common such system is INMARSAT's BGAN—these terminals are about the size of a briefcase and have near-symmetric connection speeds of around 350–500 kbit/s. Smaller modems exist like those offered by Thuraya but only connect at 444 kbit/s in a limited coverage area.
  47.  
  48. Internet via satellite phone
  49. For many years[when?] satellite phones have been able to connect to the internet. Bandwidth varies from about 2400 bit/s for Iridium network satellites and ACeS based phones to 15 kbit/s upstream and 60 kbit/s downstream for Thuraya handsets. Globalstar also provides internet access at 9600 bit/s—like Iridium and ACeS a dial-up connection is required and is billed per minute, however both Globalstar and Iridium are planning to launch new satellites offering always-on data services at higher rates. With Thuraya phones the 9,600 bit/s dial-up connection is also possible, the 60 kbit/s service is always-on and the user is billed for data transferred (about $5 per megabyte). The phones can be connected to a laptop or other computer using a USB or RS-232 interface. Due to the low bandwidths involved it is extremely slow to browse the web with such a connection, but useful for sending email, Secure Shell data and using other low-bandwidth protocols. Since satellite phones tend to have omnidirectional antennas no alignment is required as long as there is a line of sight between the phone and the satellite.
  50. One-way receive, with terrestrial transmit [edit]
  51.  
  52. One-way terrestrial return satellite Internet systems are used with conventional dial-up Internet access, with outbound (upstream) data traveling through a telephone modem, but downstream data sent via satellite at a higher rate. In the U.S., an FCC license is required for the uplink station only; no license is required for the users.
  53. Another type of 1-way satellite Internet system uses General Packet Radio Service (GPRS) for the back-channel.[17] Using standard GPRS or Enhanced Data Rates for GSM Evolution (EDGE), costs are reduced for higher effective rates if the upload volume is very low, and also because this service is not per-time charged, but charged by volume uploaded. GPRS as return improves mobility when the service is provided by a satellite that transmits in the field of 50–53 dBW. Using a 33 cm wide satellite dish, a notebook and a normal GPRS equipped GSM phone, users can get mobile satellite broadband.
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