Who took my phone 2.70



Who Took My Phone is a utility for Android devices that allows you to identify the person who interacted with the device without the owner's knowledge. Able to take photos through the front camera of anyone trying to unlock the device. Automatically runs in the background, "hiding itself" from unaware users. "Hides" photos taken from file managers and "gallery apps". Can automatically send photos to a specified address or "share" them in synchronized social networks. Features Who Took My Phone Writes initiation commands to the system autorun section with the necessary attributes for background work; Creates a hidden encrypted file partition in the device's hardware memory; "Remembers" the specified password and asks for it each time the hidden partition is "accessed"; "Resets" the contextual tree of the file interface to "standby mode" if authorization fails - everything looks like "some kind of error"; Visualizes in the interface the snapshots taken in case of successful authorization; Reads streaming system information and automatically captures an image from the front camera when the device's interface is turned on or requested to be unlocked; Moves the captured picture to a password-protected hidden memory partition; Encrypts the saved image using cryptographic algorithms, making it inaccessible for correct playback even if the protected partition is "hacked"; Automatically sends pictures to a specified email in the background or shares them on "chosen" social networks if there is an internet connection. Utility features Automatic launch in hidden mode - the system process of the application "is not visible" even with the help of specialized "task managers"; Presence of the function of protection of the photos taken with a password and a randomly generated cryptographic key; Photos taken are hidden from file managers; Powerful cryptographic encryption algorithms; Delay between unlock initiation and image capture from front camera is milliseconds; Ability to send captured images via email and connected social networks. Cons Integrated advertising; Significant decrease in "Internet speed" after a long absence of connection to the network (sending images "eats up" almost the entire communication channel).

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