The Eyes Don’t Lie – Reading People by Eye Movements

3 09 2008

Your eyes will position themselves according to the thoughts that are in your head. By watching your eyes other people can often tell what you are thinking and if you are lying.

Professional poker players know that your eyes can be a dead giveaway. Most professional players are very good at reading body language and are keen at reading them. They also tend to wear sunglasses, ball-caps and other accessories on their faces to hide their eyes.

The behavior of the eyes is fairly predictable, someone will make eye contact with you and during the conversation they take a moment to think. For this brief moment while they access information in their brain, and their eyes will move to a predictable position. Here are what the different positions mean:

Straight Eyes

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A consistent straight eyes means that the person is interested with the conversation. A long eye contact means that the person is intimidating you or the person is not believing you. A short eye contact means that the person is not interested in the conversation.

Eyes Looking Up

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Eyes looking up sometimes means insults, sarcasm, boredom and distracted. If someone do this to you, this is not a good sign. Sometimes a person’s eyes looking up is to pray to God, but in some cases it means the person is looking down on you.

Eyes in the Upper Right (1st person upper-left)

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When someone moves their eyes up and right it means that they are accessing the visual part of their memory. In this person’s head they are visualizing objects, colors, movements, and other visual information that pertains to your conversation. If you want to see someone do this a good question to ask them is, “what color is your car?”

Eyes to the Middle Right (1st person left)

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Moving the eyes directly to the right is a sign that they are accessing the auditory part of their memory. The person could be remembering a song, the sound of a voice, or a particular noise. If you ask someone to think about the sound of their alarm clock they should look to the right.

Eyes Down and Right (1st person down-left)

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Someone that is talking to themselves or thinking about what they are about to say next will look down and to the right. Ask someone how a conversation went and they will look down and to the right.

Eyes Up and Left (1st person up-right)

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Looking up and to the left allows someone to access the visual part of their imagination. This person is constructing a picture in their head. If you ask someone to imagine a green sky with red clouds they should look up and to the left.

Eyes to the Middle Left (1st person right)

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A person looking directly to the left is constructing sounds in their head. They may be imagining what an unheard voice sounds like, or putting together a new melody. Ask someone to image the sound of a car horn underwater and they will likely look to the left.

Eyes Down and Left (1st person down-right)

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When thinking about their feelings someone will look down and left. Often when people say “I feel…” They will glance down and left, and you can know they are actually thinking about how they feel.

Eyes Looking Down

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A person looking down means that he feel uncomfortable and act obedient. A person sometimes looking down when they are shy and don’t want to start a conversation. Moving the eyes down is a sign of something shameful. In some part of Asian culture there’s a custom to look down and not make eye contact when speaking to someone.

SOURCE: http://http://udaramaya.com/details/2094/Mata_Tidak_Dapat_Berbohong__Membaca_Pikiran_Melalui_Gerakan_Mata

http://ezinearticles.com/?The-Eyes-Dont-Lie—Reading-People-By-Eye-Movements&id=802751





How To Clear Your Toshiba Bios Password

8 08 2008

This Toshiba bios password removal process is meant for use on Toshiba laptops that you own or have had permission from the rightful owner to remove the password. If any of these processes are done incorrectly it may result in complete system failure or permanent system damage (you’ve been warned!).

Some Toshiba bios passwords can be reset using the Key Disk.exe utility, to do this you need a 1.44Mb floppy disk. Format the disk using Windows and then with a hex editor, change the first five bytes of the second sector to 4B 45 59 00 00.

Then put the floppy into your machine and boot it up, you’ll be asked for a password, just press Enter. Then when you’re asked to set the password, type Y then Enter, this will get you into the bios configuration where you can then type in a new password.

Aside from the KeyDisk, you can build a parallel Loopback plug, this is a simple device that plugs into the parallel port of the machine and removes the password when you boot it up.

To make it you will need a 25 pin DB25 plug, take the plug apart and join these pins using some old cable;
Pins: 1-5-10, 2-11, 3-17, 4-12, 6-16, 7-13, 8-14, 9-15, and 18-25

BD25 Loopback Configuration

Plug it into your parallel port and boot up your machine, the password should be removed as soon as it boots.

Note: This will work on majority of older Toshiba’s (1995 – 2002) and obviously only ones that have a parallel port.

CG Security

CG Security have a utility available that claims to work for a range of Toshiba bios passwords as well as the following machines;

  • ACER/IBM BIOS
  • AMI BIOS
  • AMI WinBIOS 2.5
  • Award 4.5x/4.6x/6.0
  • Compaq (1992)
  • Compaq (New version)
  • IBM (PS/2, Activa, Thinkpad)
  • Packard Bell
  • Phoenix 1.00.09.AC0 (1994), a486 1.03, 1.04, 1.10 A03, 4.05 rev 1.02.943, 4.06 rev 1.13.1107
  • Phoenix 4 release 6 (User)
  • Gateway Solo – Phoenix 4.0 release 6
  • Toshiba
  • Zenith AMI

The utility also has the ability to restore, backup and erase/kill cmos. There is also some info about generic passwords for Award motherboards.

Check it out at CGI Security

Toshiba Bios Password Deletion

Satellite P100 & Satellite Pro P100

With notebook turned off;

  • Open Wi-Fi Cover
  • Remove Mini Card Wi-Fi card
  • Locate & Short Out JP8 for 5 Seconds
  • Remove short and turn on
  • NO BOOT
  • Press & Hold Power button to turn off
  • Turn on again & password is cleared

Satellite L10, L20, L30 & Satellite Pro L20

With notebook turned off;

  • Open Wi-Fi Cover
  • Locate & Short Out JP1 for 15 Seconds (Satellite L10)
  • Satellite L20/Pro L20 short out G1

Satellite M100 & Tecra A6

With notebook turned off;

  • Open Memory Cover
  • Remove Memory
  • Remove Black plastic insulation
  • Locate & Short CMOS CLR1 for 15 Seconds

NOTE:
All the following models use the same password removal process.

Satellite: 17xx Series, 1000, 1110,1130, 1200, 1900, 2430, 3000 P20,P30, P33, A30, A70, A80, M40X, M50,M60, M70, M100

Tecra A3/S2, A5, A6

  • The jumper is always located under or near the memory modules
  • Depending on the model the jumper could be labelled J1, J2, J5, J7, J9 or CMOS CLR1 (M100 & A6)

Satellite A100 & Tecra A7

  1. Remove Strip cover
  2. Remove 2 x K/B screws
  3. Move K/B Unit up but don’t disconnect
  4. Release & Remove Mini Card Wi-Fi Card
  5. Locate & short C88 Pin 1 & 2 together
  6. Power on Machine while still shorting Pin 1 & 2
  7. As soon as the TOSHIBA logo appears, remove short
  8. If machine boots, Password has been removed

Satellite A100 (PSAA2A-02C01N)

  1. Remove Memory Cover from base of machine
  2. Release & remove right side Memory Module
  3. Lift black plastic insulation
  4. Locate & short PAD500 Pin 1 & 2 together
  5. Power on machine while still shorting Pin 1 & 2
  6. As soon as the TOSHIBA logo appears, remove short
  7. If machine boots, password has been removed

TECRA A4 & Satellite M40

  1. Open modem & Wi-Fi card cover
  2. Remove mini PCI Wi-Fi card
  3. Lift up black plastic
  4. Locate & short C738 Pin 1 & 2 together
  5. Power on machine while still shorting Pin 1 & 2
  6. As soon as the TOSHIBA logo appears, remove short
  7. If machine boots, password has been removed

TECRA S1

  1. Open palm rest cover
  2. Remove mini PCI Wi-Fi card
  3. Lift up black plastic
  4. Locate & short C5071 Pin 1 & 2 together
  5. Power on machine while still shorting Pin 1 & 2
  6. As soon as the TOSHIBA logo appears, remove short
  7. If machine boots, password has been removed

TE 2300

  1. Remove 2 x B12 screws from bottom of system
  2. Remove strip cover
  3. Remove keyboard screws 1 x B2.5 & 1 x SF4
  4. Remove 1 x 4mm screw & Wi-Fi cover
  5. Remove mini PCI Wi-Fi card if fitted
  6. Locate & short points as shown in picture below
  7. Power on machine while still shorting points
  8. Short for 5 seconds
  9. Nothing will appear on the screen
  10. Turn system off holding down power button
  11. Password is now removed

TE2300 Motherboard

Satellite A60

  1. Open Wi-Fi slot cover
  2. Lift up black plastic
  3. Locate & short C561 Pin 1 & 2 together
  4. Power on machine while still shorting Pin 1 & 2
  5. As soon as the TOSHIBA logo appears, remove short
  6. If machine boots, password has been removed

If you need your Toshiba bios password removed and your model is not listed above then chances are it’s a procedure that can only be done at an authorised repair centre.

SOURCE: http://www.laptop-repair.info/toshiba_bios_password.html