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Author Topic: The residual effect of getting involved in Bitcoin.  (Read 1829 times)
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December 18, 2011, 02:48:47 AM
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I have become increasingly worried about security. First it was digital, now it's all. Of course you always have some concern, but in the past I would buy a padlock and say "Ok, it's locked and safe." Now I say, "How could one get past that lock?" and I try my hardest to break it. I had an example today, a rep from a security company was setting up a security system in this house. I just kept thinking "How would I get past all of this?" So I kept asking him questions, and finally got one past him. "What if someone cuts this wire?" I asked. He reluctantly told me it would disable the system. I kept the questions coming though. I had always been curious about things, but never so much about this particular issue until I got involved with Bitcoin.

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December 18, 2011, 03:05:23 AM
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What's to worry about? Bitcoin is secure against everything from muggers to nuclear bombs.

Any significantly advanced cryptocurrency is indistinguishable from Ponzi Tulips.
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December 18, 2011, 03:10:51 AM
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What's to worry about? Bitcoin is secure against everything from muggers to nuclear bombs.

"Bitcoin" may be, but making my Bitcoins so is a different matter. So it's created a healthy respect for security.

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December 18, 2011, 03:13:51 AM
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What's to worry about? Bitcoin is secure against everything from muggers to nuclear bombs.

"Bitcoin" may be, but making my Bitcoins so is a different matter. So it's created a healthy respect for security.
I have no worries about securing my wallets at all. They are untouchable.

Any significantly advanced cryptocurrency is indistinguishable from Ponzi Tulips.
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December 18, 2011, 03:26:44 AM
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I never lock my home, the keys to my F250 are on the dash, either in the driveway or on the public street, and my Bitcoin resides in Instawallet. One of my warehouses has never been locked while the other is locked only half the time. What am I missing here?

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December 18, 2011, 03:30:00 AM
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I never lock my home, the keys to my F250 are on the dash, either in the driveway or on the public street, and my Bitcoin resides in Instawallet. One of my warehouses has never been locked while the other is locked only half the time. What am I missing here?

where are you warehouses located? (preferably exact addresses)  Wink

It is pitch black. You are likely to be eaten by a grue.

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December 18, 2011, 03:31:06 AM
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I never lock my home, the keys to my F250 are on the dash, either in the driveway or on the public street, and my Bitcoin resides in Instawallet. One of my warehouses has never been locked while the other is locked only half the time. What am I missing here?

where are you warehouses located? (preferably exact addresses)  Wink

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December 18, 2011, 03:32:31 AM
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I never lock my home, the keys to my F250 are on the dash, either in the driveway or on the public street, and my Bitcoin resides in Instawallet. One of my warehouses has never been locked while the other is locked only half the time. What am I missing here?

What's your wife or GFs cell?

[edit] either would do I don't need both  Wink

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December 18, 2011, 03:42:38 AM
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I never lock my home, the keys to my F250 are on the dash, either in the driveway or on the public street, and my Bitcoin resides in Instawallet. One of my warehouses has never been locked while the other is locked only half the time. What am I missing here?

where are you warehouses located? (preferably exact addresses)  Wink

The one that's never locked is located at the corner of HWY 34 and Davis St. and the other is located west of the airport, both in Sandwich, Illinois. BTW, there's no cameras, either. Make sure you bring a big truck and plenty of man power, because 16' lumber is easy to spot, and the equipment is heavy. One person should be able to handle the small tools, though. Try not to leave any fingerprints, otherwise it may take longer for me to collect from the insurance company. Make sure to turn on the lights, otherwise somebody may call the police due to suspicious activity. This way the neighbors would just think it's one of my men. Two in the morning works just as well as three in the afternoon. I'll let you know the next time I'm leaving town for a couple days. It'll be pretty awkward to walk in on you and the only thing we'll be able to talk about is Bitcoin, beer and broads. Then again, that may be a good thing.
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December 18, 2011, 03:45:39 AM
 #10

I never lock my home, the keys to my F250 are on the dash, either in the driveway or on the public street, and my Bitcoin resides in Instawallet. One of my warehouses has never been locked while the other is locked only half the time. What am I missing here?

What's your wife or GFs cell?

[edit] either would do I don't need both  Wink

You don't know how badly I wanted to post my crazy aunt's phone number. To be truthful, I've been experiencing a dry spell for the past few years, hence using Rassah's coffee table as my screensaver.
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December 18, 2011, 03:51:30 AM
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The funny thing, as much as I've been thinking about it today, I left my house with the doors open today. Not just unlocked, open. It was like that for hours. When I remembered, I sped there, and closed them only to find everything in it's place. It seems people only break in when everything's locked up.

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December 18, 2011, 03:59:53 AM
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Wait till you search the term "bump key" and find countless videos of sometimes children opening locked household locks and doors with a simple generic key.

You'll realize locks only keep out good people.. 

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December 18, 2011, 04:02:10 AM
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Wait till you search the term "bump key" and find countless videos of sometimes children opening locked household locks and doors with a simple generic key.

You'll realize locks only keep out good people..  
Yeah like the old saying goes "Locks are just there to keep honest people honest." Or something like that.  If somebody really wants in there's no way to keep them out really.  I find my 12 gauge keeps the bad people honest  Wink

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December 18, 2011, 04:12:47 AM
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Wait till you search the term "bump key" and find countless videos of sometimes children opening locked household locks and doors with a simple generic key.

You'll realize locks only keep out good people.. 

I'm pretty familiar with how easy it is to get into a standard pin and tumbler lock, especially with a bump key. Like BadBear says, most of the time they straighten up when you rack one in the chamber. That's assuming you're home and they haven't got to your guns before you do.

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December 18, 2011, 04:24:12 AM
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What are these guns you speak of ?

I'm Canadian..

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December 18, 2011, 04:34:29 AM
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What are these guns you speak of ?

I'm Canadian..

It's what makes a person with a uniform good and a person without one bad. At least in America that's how it is.

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December 18, 2011, 04:35:21 AM
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We use secret rooms and backup safes. Decoy guns and tools are left not so well hidden. We have animals as security. Once in awhile we target practice with semi-automatics in the back forty just so people know we are armed. The distant warehouses have been pretty much looted since they went on the market, but the local warehouses are secure. It's not so much the petty thieves that are the problem, but local bureaucrats pulling dirty tricks to legally steal property through tax assessments and eminent domain. It's getting to the point that nobody can be trusted. What we've found to be the best security is to hire the thieves and pay them for honest work. Most of them want a little self-respect and won't steal (at least your good stuff), at least until they end up in jail again. They tend to ward away other troublemakers as well.

Any significantly advanced cryptocurrency is indistinguishable from Ponzi Tulips.
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December 18, 2011, 04:44:41 AM
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We use secret rooms and backup safes. Decoy guns and tools are left not so well hidden. We have animals as security. Once in awhile we target practice with semi-automatics in the back forty just so people know we are armed. The distant warehouses have been pretty much looted since they went on the market, but the local warehouses are secure. It's not so much the petty thieves that are the problem, but local bureaucrats pulling dirty tricks to legally steal property through tax assessments and eminent domain. It's getting to the point that nobody can be trusted. What we've found to be the best security is to hire the thieves and pay them for honest work. Most of them want a little self-respect and won't steal (at least your good stuff), at least until they end up in jail again. They tend to ward away other troublemakers as well.

I bought a gun safe from a guy once who was a class III dealer (machine guns, silencers, etc) so he had his safe set up like this: There were nine 1/2 inch bolts anchoring it to a cement floor, inside the safe was a device that would call him if the safe was being broken into. At that point, he would be able to listen in, and if it sounded like it was in fact a burglary, he would press a button to set off a CS gas grenade. And all of this was placed behind a false wall. That's a little too intense for me.

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December 18, 2011, 05:08:15 AM
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We use secret rooms and backup safes. Decoy guns and tools are left not so well hidden. We have animals as security. Once in awhile we target practice with semi-automatics in the back forty just so people know we are armed. The distant warehouses have been pretty much looted since they went on the market, but the local warehouses are secure. It's not so much the petty thieves that are the problem, but local bureaucrats pulling dirty tricks to legally steal property through tax assessments and eminent domain. It's getting to the point that nobody can be trusted. What we've found to be the best security is to hire the thieves and pay them for honest work. Most of them want a little self-respect and won't steal (at least your good stuff), at least until they end up in jail again. They tend to ward away other troublemakers as well.

I bought a gun safe from a guy once who was a class III dealer (machine guns, silencers, etc) so he had his safe set up like this: There were nine 1/2 inch bolts anchoring it to a cement floor, inside the safe was a device that would call him if the safe was being broken into. At that point, he would be able to listen in, and if it sounded like it was in fact a burglary, he would press a button to set off a CS gas grenade. And all of this was placed behind a false wall. That's a little too intense for me.

What is the exact address of where this safe is located? I'm free a couple days around Christmas.
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December 18, 2011, 05:28:18 AM
 #20

What are these guns you speak of ?

I'm Canadian..

It's what makes a person with a uniform good and a person without one bad. At least in America that's how it is.

Quote
At this point the five person team fired 71 rounds at Guerena in seven seconds, who died after being hit 22 times.[6][7] An investigation revealed that Jose had not fired his weapon. The AR-15 rifle Guerena pointed toward officers was found loaded, but with the safety engaged.
 

That's terrible that they got away with that with no arrests.  

And for the Canadians, a spud gun.

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