With Call of Duty: Warzone’s hacker drama showing no signs of slowing down, Facebook’s stream explains how he was able to cheat and tolerate Activision’s countermeasures.
Running by ‘Boricua Rage Gaming’ on Facebook, the streamer who considers himself a “modder” rather than a “hacker” has gained popularity by showing viewers the point of view of the people who are not. Use cheats To promote transparency, he clearly revealed how he cheated in Warzone and could continue to do so despite the developer̵7;s efforts.
Warzone was released in March 2020, and Infinity Ward’s largest wave of bans occurred on Sept. 28, when roughly 20,000 accounts were permanently suspended due to an unauthorized detection of hacking software. Now, Treyarch and Raven software has entered its fold alongside the Black Ops Cold War reunion, but cheaters are still ubiquitous.
In an interview with YouTube’s Rara, who previously revealed what Warzone competitors are. Reverse your promotion as a lobby bot As for farm content, Boricua Rage shared his view of how easy it is to hack into CoD’s Battle Royale.
Noting that he got into a hack after one death and began streaming his cheats in August, Boricua Rage described him as “just a normal player like the rest of us”. It’s more a modder than a hacker, because he’s “not the one destroying the game”.
For a specific process in hacking or as he needs modding – Boricua Rage found a site he was happy with based on reviews and ease of operation. He then opted to buy a “counterfeit” hack (hiding his IP address) and allowing both Aim FOV (control of aimbot’s view and distance) and ESP (Extra Sensory Perception, which revealed the user’s information. Use others – they can include positions through walls and even active weapons).
After purchasing the hack, the next step is to avoid bans. In the September ban wave, which Boricua Rage calls “big, big, huge, big, big, flat”, he lost a total of 80 accounts, but that’s just a minor hurdle as he claims he can keep using the new one. Every week because he has “Friends who connected them”
As Boricua Rage explains, continuing to create new accounts is one way to hinder Activision’s efforts, and on the hackers’ side, engine updates are just another way. While new accounts will skip shadow bans and permanent bans. But engine creators will also update their software as soon as developers’ anti-cheat detectors can find their current hack.
In summary, he describes the hacking effort that tugs between the two software engineers: “There are a lot of smart people out there. It’s just a never-ending war, you know? When they do something, it takes a little time for others to catch up. ”