Roblox Exploiting Quickstart Guide (exploit safety, tips, et

Feb 18th, 2019
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  2. Obtaining an exploit is relatively simple. Obviously, the simplicity of obtaining an exploit depends on the exploit you want to obtain.
  4. If you're looking for a very powerful exploit with many, many features (script execution exploits, mostly) then you would need to look at paid exploits. You probably didn't came here to pay for exploits and it sucks, I know, but the developers here either want to make a profit or limit the amount of persons who can access the exploit (I personally believe a paywall is sufficient to limit who can access the software). And you know what else sucks, other than the fact they're not free? Their price. They are incredibly expensive. They usually go around the 40-50 USD price range, with discounts now and then for special occasions. I mean, expensive exploits wouldn't be a problem if they lasted longer, but the unpredictable nature of Roblox's security makes the topic of "keeping an exploit alive for a long time" a very wild one. Basically, you'll pay a lot for something you don't know will last long. It might last a year, but it might last a week.
  6. Otherwise, if you're looking for a non-flagship exploit, then you can also look at cheaper paid exploits or free ones. Of course, if you're paying less, then don't expect the same amount of features (or stability for that matter) you get from a more expensive one. I'm not saying they're necessarily worse than big exploits, but you'll have to chose more carefully when looking for cheaper exploits. As for free exploits (which sounds alluring), then you have to take extra precaution, as a lot of those exploits might be malware or simply bad for you and your computer. Some were known to report your data back to some malefactors, and went unnoticed for a very long time. However, if you take all the precautions necessary and stay alert, then you could probably find some good free ones. Take note that free exploits are probably not as powerful as paid ones, so keep your expectations (and your standards!) low.
  8. If you decided to leave your wallet untouched and look for free exploits, then you've made a good choice. Not saying using some of your money to buy an exploit is a bad choice at all, just saying obtaining a free exploit is a very good choice because it's the one that needs the least resources.
  10. Once you've found a thread offering a free exploit, I would highly recommend looking for three things in the thread:
  11. Pictures of the exploits, so you can see what it looks like
  12. Videos of the exploits, so you can see it in action and make sure the guy isn't lying to you
  13. A VirusTotal link to the exploit
  15. The third one is very important. V3rmillion, while safe when compared to some other communities, isn't the safest website in the world. There's bound to be unnoticed malware pretty much everywhere you go, and the exploit section isn't excluded. Fortunately for you, the V3rmillion rulebook enforces posting a VirusTotal link with every download link to files (rule 4C), which means that people who don't post a VirusTotal link to their exploits would usually get banned, which is a good thing (for you, at least :u). However, that rule doesn't do miracles: it's quite easy to get around, as some people could just upload another clean file to VirusTotal and claim their thing is free of viruses, or some people could simply claim they are false positives (more about that later).
  17. Thing is, what I would recommend is conducting your own investigation. If you have an antivirus, then you should scan the downloaded exploit with it first. If it detects anything, then it's a good sign that the exploit is of shady nature. However, an antivirus detecting anything doesn't necessarily mean it's malware, as false positives on legitimate exploits are current and considered normal on V3rmillion. Most false positives happen due to developers protecting their exploit from reverse engineers and crackers, and so they have to resort to drastic measures to keep them from messing with their stuff. To do so, they protect their exploit using software like VMProtect or Themida, which hides and protect the contents of the exploit and prevents those bad people from modifying their behavior, which is good in the end. Sadly, there's one bad side effect: false antivirus positives. As a lot of people previously used VMProtect, Themida and such to prevent their malware from being detected, antiviruses simply decided to start flagging software protected with those security suites as malware. While it did a good job preventing a lot of viruses, in our case, it prevents you from downloading an exploit.
  19. That's why I'm saying to conduct your own investigation. Upload the file yourself to VirusTotal or malwr, scan it with your antivirus and run it inside a sandbox, see what happens. If the sandbox you use reports back a whole lot of file changes and registry modifications then you can be sure as hell the exploit is malware, while if your investigation yields nothing suspicious (despite false positives), then you can assume that the exploit is safe for usage.
  21. Another good way to see if the exploit you want to use is legitimate is to simply see the comments on it. Check the replies to the exploit's thread and see if anybody is saying good things about it. If most people are claiming it's malware and that it's a bad thing then you should probably not download it. Otherwise, feel free to get it but make sure you conduct your own investigation (I say that a lot :u) before using the exploit.
  23. What's the difference in safety for paid and free exploits?, you might ask.
  25. For starters, you cannot get hold of the exploit's files initially, as they probably aren't public. You cannot obtain those until you purchase the exploit, which makes conducting your investigation harder than usual. You probably won't want to spend money on purchasing something that could be malware, which would end up in you simply wasting your money. The only way you could obtain those files is to ask a buyer for them, which would usually end in them insulting you or telling you to fuck off.
  27. In those cases, you simply need to resort to the exploit's comments, just like for free exploits. Check the replies on the exploit's sales thread and see what people thinks of it. Is it a good exploit? Is it a bad one? Is it legitimate? Is it malware? Once those questions have been answered, then you can make up your own decision and decide if you should buy the exploit or not. Now, logically, you could still conduct an investigation on a paid exploit, but only if you buy it beforehand. I excluded the possibility of doing an investigation from paid exploits because if it reveals that it's malware then it would mean you wasted your money, which is something I don't want to occur.
  29. Regardless, just like free exploits, look for proof that the exploit is legitimate on its sales thread. Pictures and videos about it should be fine, but don't be fooled: they've might been faked, of all things. I've personally seen it before, and it's still happening as we speak. Everything for money.
  31. Scams are, unfortunately, a common thing on V3rmillion. A lot of people are looking to make a buck without hard work, and so they're looking to fraud people a little bit everywhere, and the exploit community isn't excluded.
  33. Scams can happen in many forms, including:
  34. Impersonation (one guy is claiming to be the developer of a popular exploit, turns out he's a scammer who just wants your money)
  35. Resale of exploits (one guy is "reselling" his exploit account, turns out it's an invalid or blacklisted one)
  36. Mere, simply fraud (one guy claims to sell something, and simply stops responding when you send him the money)
  38. To avoid impersonation scams, simply make sure the person you're speaking to is legitimate. If the person is selling, for example, Magahaxx 3000 then simply ask people around in Magahaxx 3000's Discord to make sure the person you're speaking to is the right one. Also, rule of thumb: exploit developers will NEVER contact you for sales, so if they do, don't buy from them. YOU will be contacting them. If an exploit developer asks you to buy their exploit, you can be assured that it's a scam.
  40. To avoid resale scams, simply don't buy resold stuff. Yeah, it's that simple. Buy from the official source, not from somebody who's selling his account or anything. If you do the latter then you can either get scammed (which happens 98% of the time) or get eventually blacklisted for using a resold account (which happens a lot, but I don't know the percentage :v)
  42. To avoid simple fraud scams, make sure you're using a safe payment method such as PayPal or Bitcoin and make sure the exploit and its developer is fully legitimate before proceeding with the purchase. Check if there's any buyers beforehand, and if they are, thoroughly question them about the exploit and see if they can provide proof that they actually purchased the thing and that this thing is actually real.
  44. Here's a few tips on how to stay safe while exploiting:
  45. Always use an alternate account to exploit. Don't use your main unless absolutely necessary.
  46. Avoid bragging that you're a hacker, an exploiter or the likes. It's stupid and will probably get you banned.
  47. Don't create parties or groups with other exploiters. If one of them gets caught, they could simply ban everybody in the party or group. Instead, communicate via Skype or Discord.
  48. While not absolutely necessary, a VPN will prevent your normal IP from being banned. However, take note that a VPN is usually unneeded in most cases.
  49. Avoid using the same alternate account for prolonged periods of time, and don't try maximizing the popularity of your name as an exploiter if it ever gets popular.
  51. Avoid using the exploit's included DLL injector, as it could be packed with malware. You should probably use your own. You can download one here, or can just google for one.
  52. Exploits explicitly claiming they're DLLs while only offering an .exe file in its download are probably malware and you shouldn't touch them.
  53. Don't download exploits from people with little to no activity on the website. While I'm not saying they are all illegitimate, the exploit's so-called developer could possibly have malicious intents.
  54. If you want, you can download exploits from trusted developers, which are bound to be good. Just ask around and you'll know who they are, there's no official list :u
  55. Hang out in the big exploits' discord servers, even if you don't want to purchase an exploit. A lot of them keeps their userbase informed on the current events occurring in the exploit scene, and they usually do a better job at providing accurate information than the exploit section as a whole.
  56. In case of doubt, just ask around the community. I know, the community doesn't sound that welcoming, but you shouldn't be afraid to ask stuff. A lot of people will be helpful enough to answer your questions Tongue
  58. LΕΕCHER: Somebody who downloads and uses an exploit for free. Some people have been using it as an insult for some reason, but there's nothing wrong with it. You come here for exploits, after all.
  59. SΚID/SCRIPT KIDDIE: Somebody who makes exploits by using somebody's else code without their authorization and without crediting them. This behavior is highly vilified in the community. Take note that using somebody's else code in your exploit isn't necessarily skidding. In fact, the whole definition of "skidding" is very broad and undefined.
  60. EXPLOIT: A Roblox hack. People misnamed Roblox hacks as Roblox "exploits" and the term caught on a few years back. We don't know why and how it happened, but it did and it's weird. But whatever.
  61. MGUI: Shortened for "maintenance gui". A MGUI is a GUI that misleads Roblox users into inputting their password into a form, which then gets saved and can be accessed by the owner of the MGUI, essentially stealing the victim's account.
  63. Q: Can I get banned for using an exploit?
  64. A: Yes. If you use an exploit and you get reported by some user that saw you hacking then yes, you can and will be banned.
  65. Q: I recently got banned for exploiting by simply injecting my exploit!
  66. A: No, you weren't. Roblox moderators are simply looking through old reports, that's all.
  67. Q: How do I make an exploit?
  68. A: Start here and here.
  69. Q: What happens if I report an exploit to Roblox?
  70. A: Nothing. Sending exploit files to Roblox will usually not do anything. Sending code, however, might do something.
  71. Q: An impersonator on Discord/Skype/etc. tried scamming me! What can I do?
  72. A: The first thing you should do is give the impersonator's username/identifiers to the one he tried impersonating. Then, if you're on Discord, you can simply send an email to the Discord staff explaining that this impersonator is doing fraud, which will get him permanently banned from the service. (Discord's zero tolerance policy, nuff said)
  73. Q: My exploit bugged out and Roblox crashed! What do I do to fix it?
  74. A: Well, most of the time, you cannot fix it. The exploit you use is simply unstable. Just reinject the exploit after relaunching Roblox and you'll be fine.
  75. Q: All of the exploits I use doesn't work... it crashes upon loading! Is there a fix?
  76. A: If you are either on Windows 7 or a 32bit OS then your fix would be to simply upgrade to a better, 64bit operating system. Exploits are losing support for 32bit systems rapidly, so if you want to use exploits, upgrade now if you can.
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