just tried this browser. it doesn't get all the ads and pop-ups. and protected mode is double-edged sword: it won't keep you logged into websites as a security feature, which is a huge pain in the ass. I'm going to continue using my chrome browser, which is loaded with ghostery, scriptsafe, adblock and https everywhere.
And I'm going to keep using Firefox with it's Adblock Edge, BetterPrivacy, Biscuit, BrowserProtect, Calomel SSL Validation, Cookies Manager+, Disable Anti-Adblock, DoNotTrackMe, Greasemonkey (with additional security scripts), HTTPS Finder, HTTPS-Everywhere, NoScript, Perspectives, and WOT. Screw using Ghostery, it has been suspected of foul play and privacy breaches. Tried Request Policy, would like to have kept using it, but it broke the entire Internet and even allowing dozens or hundreds of sites doesn't stop it from being more hindrance than help.
I doubt that any WinBlows application can offer anything like privacy.If You want reasonable privacy: (1) use a VPN account that is based in a non-NATO country.(2) Install a hypervisor, like Oracle's free VirtualBox http/www.VirtualBox.org(3) Download the ISO for Knoppix Linux, or any other live disc distro. http/www.knopper.net/knoppix/index-en.html(4) Set up a VM(5) Browse from inside the VM
Either a fake or big misunderstanding.
Generating the fake boarding pass is the easy part.
Try it your self:
Good luck with passing any check at the airport!
And, of course, please don't try!
The "string" in the barcode is pretty easy to hack. It's not different from the one used "until yesterday" on the printed boarding pass. Just a short collection of info such as name, flight number, confirmation code, seat, etc.
I'm pretty sure at the gate they verify the info with their DB's. I'm refusing to think otherwise. Besides, Apple is pretty clear about that: "it's a retailer responsibility to verify the data in the pass".