How to Become a Hacker - 15 Steps (with Pictures) - Hackers Creed | Legends Of Hacking , Tricks And Tips , Earn Money Online

Saturday, 24 March 2018

How to Become a Hacker - 15 Steps (with Pictures)

How to Become a Hacker




So Whatsup Friends? Jazib Ali(Xyb3r Ju7t) is Here And Today I Am Gonna Share 15 Steps To Become A Hacker.
In this article you are going to learn that " How To Become A Hacker? "



Hacker is someone who use his experties for some great purposes xD .In computer certificate, a coder is someone who focuses on safeguard mechanisms of machine and textile systems. There are communities and shared cultures of good programmers and networking wizards that read its account gage through decades to the archetypal time-sharing minicomputers and the early ARPAnet experiments. The members of this content were the archetypical "hackers." Breaking into computers and sound systems have move to mean hacking in nonclassical culture, but this society is such solon complicated and moralistic than most fill mate. To transform a hacker, learning staple hacking techniques, how to expect suchlike a programmer, and how to climb politeness within the ethical hacking district.

How-To-Become-A-Hacker
How-To-Become-a-Hacker

Some Basic Hacking Skills


1.  1st You have to learn how to program.
2. Then You Should get one of the open-source Unixes and learn to use and run it.
3. Then start learning how to use the World Wide Web and write HTML.
4. If you don't have functional English, You have to learn it.


Adopting Hacking Attitudes


The hacker attitude is vital, but skills are even more vital. Attitude is no substitute for competence, and there's a certain basic toolkit of skills which you have to have before any hacker will dream of calling you one.
This toolkit changes slowly over time as technology creates new skills and makes old ones obsolete. For example, it used to include programming in machine language, and didn't until recently involve HTML.


How To Hack


Some Most Important Steps To Become a Hacker.



  • Run a UNIX-like OS, such as Linux
  • Write HTML
  • Learn the language of programming
  • Think creatively
  • Learn to love solving problems. 
  • Learn to recognize and fight authority
  • Be competent
  • Write open-source software
  • Help test and debug open-source software
  • Publish useful information
  • Help keeps the infrastructure working
  • Learn Database
  • Learn More: Online Courses to the Rescue
  • Start With Python
  • Serve the hacker culture itself, which is not something you'll be positioned to do until you've been around for a while and become well-known for one of the four previous items.




Some Questions "ll Come into Your Minds
Q:How do I tell if I am already a hacker?
A:Ask yourself the following three questions:
  • Do you speak code, fluently?
  • Do you identify with the goals and values of the hacker community?
  • Has a well-established member of the hacker community ever called you a hacker?


    If you can answer yes to all three of these questions, you are already a hacker. No two alone are sufficient.
Q:Will you teach me how to hack?
A:Since first publishing this article, I've gotten several requests a week (often several a day) from people to on our contact us forum to "teach me all about hacking". Unfortunately, I don't have the time or energy to do this; my own hacking projects, I am also suffering from exams now a days and working as an open-source advocate, take up 110% of my time.
Even if I did, hacking is an attitude and skill you basically have to teach yourself. You'll find that while real hackers want to help you, they won't respect you if you beg to be spoon-fed everything they know.
Q:When do you have to start? Is it too late for me to learn?
A:Any age at which you are motivated to start is a good age. Most people seem to get interested between ages 15 and 20, but I know of exceptions in both directions.
Q:How long will it take me to learn to hack?
A:That depends on how talented you are and how hard you work at it. Most people who try can acquire a respectable skill set in eighteen months to two years, if they concentrate. Don't think it ends there, though; in hacking (as in many other fields) it takes about ten years to achieve mastery. And if you are a real hacker, you will spend the rest of your life learning and perfecting your craft.
Q:Is Visual Basic a good language to start with?
A:If you're asking this question, it almost certainly means you're thinking about trying to hack under Microsoft Windows. This is a bad idea in itself. When I compared trying to learn to hack under Windows to trying to learn to dance while wearing a body cast, I wasn't kidding. Don't go there. It's ugly, and it never stops being ugly.
Q:Would you help me to crack a system, or teach me how to crack?
A:No. Anyone who can still ask such a question after reading this FAQ is too stupid to be educable even if I had the time for tutoring. Any emailed requests of this kind that I get will be ignored or answered with extreme rudeness.
Q:How can I get the password for someone else's account?
A:This is cracking. Go away, idiot. LOL xD.
Q:How can I break into/read/monitor someone else's email?
A:This is cracking. Get lost, moron. Don't Mind xD
Q:How can I steal channel op privileges on IRC?
A:This is cracking. Begone, cretin.
Q:I've been cracked. Will you help me fend off further attacks?
A:No. Every time I've been asked this question so far, it's been from some poor sap running Microsoft Windows. It is not possible to effectively secure Windows systems against crack attacks; the code and architecture simply have too many flaws, which makes securing Windows like trying to bail out a boat with a sieve. The only reliable prevention starts with switching to Linux or some other operating system that is designed to at least be capable of security.

Finally, a few things not to do.

  • Don't use a silly, grandiose user ID or screen name.
  • Don't get in flame wars on Usenet (or anywhere else).
  • Don't call yourself a ‘cyberpunk’, and don't waste your time on anybody who does.
  • Don't post or email writing that's full of spelling errors and bad grammar.





Note:- The only reputation you'll make doing any of these things is as a twit. Hackers have long memories — it could take you years to live your early blunders down enough to be accepted.


#Regards Hackers Creed





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