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I HAVE TRIED 2 DIFFERENT PASSWORDS AND USER NAMES GIVEN TO ME BY A HOME BANK REPRESENTATIVE AND NEITHER ONE OF THEM WORKS

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Usually its on the browser try to used other browser

You may also try to delete browsing historues

On I.E
1 Go to tools on the right upper corner Internet Options
Make sure there's a checked mark on filtering data , password ,browsing history cookies ,cached
click delete all . also do this one to other browsers
In case nothing happens try it to other browsers .try to click this link
Mozilla http://www.mozilla.com/en-US/firefox/fx/
Google chrome http://www.google.com/chrome/

Posted on May 28, 2011

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6ya6ya
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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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AudioCodes MP-252 bw login user name and password ?


Yes. Log in with user name, password, bank account number, Credit card number and password used at the bank, Name, address of yours, date of birth, name of bank.
Give all the details with ease.

Feb 08, 2016 | AudioCodes Computers & Internet

Tip

In most cases, the Internet is a safe place. However, there are places that...


In most cases, the Internet is a safe place. However, there are places that we need to be safer than others. We do everything from banking and online purchased on the web to more mundane things like gaming and Tweeting. All of these activities require a password. However, how we need to handle these password varies.

This tip is intended to make your life easier, yet more secure on the web. In Part I, we will discuss the concept of levels of security. Part II explains how passwords are stored on service providers. Part III introduces the concept of passwords and trade offs that you can make in deciding a password. Part IV is the conclusion.

Part I: Levels of Security
Think about how you treat your valuables. Do you treat all of your valuables the same? No. For example, if you have a cheap watch, you might leave it your locker at the gym without a lock. Suppose that you have a nice, expensive watch; you might put it in the locker with a lock. Suppose you have a gold Rolex; you might leave it at home. Finally, suppose you have a diamond-encrusted, solid-platinum Rolex. You might leave that at the bank.

So, you need to think about you, your identity, your valuable information, your reputation, and your bank account differently.

Of course, the safest thing to do is not to get on the Internet. However, that is unreasonable. So, instead have a plan for how you are on how you will use the different resources and how you will protect them.

I suggest the use of rings or grouping of trust. See Figure 1 for a possible relationship of resources you might use on the Internet.

Figure 1: Levels of Security
a2d857e.gif

Clearly, our bank is important to us. If a hacker broke into the bank, we would lose money. The same is true of our broker where our retirement fund might be held. These need high security.

Our mail and blog are also important to us. They represent our face to the world. If our blog password is stolen, our content may not represent us. If the mail is stolen, false information could be sent out. Intimate thoughts might be exposed. However, compared to our retirement accounts and bank account, these are less important but are used more frequently. So, we want a password that is easy to type and remember.

We all have accounts that we may never use again or not for several weeks. These passwords are important. However, if they are not protecting my credit card information. I'm not so worried if they get broken into.

Part II: Password Verification
If you ever use the same password, you need to be aware how your password is stored on a server. In most case password verification is the only mechanism a server uses in determining if you are who you say you are and if you are permitted to perform some action.

There are other methods of verification. For example, you have seen retina (eye) scans to see if you are person allowed into a particular room. There are finger print analyzers to determine if you can login to your laptop.

Since passwords are most commonly used, you need to be aware of the two ways that your password might be stored:
  1. plain text: the password is stored exactly like you typed it in
  2. hashed text: the password is converted into a form that is undecipherable
Plain text passwords are a bad idea. However, they are the most common. If you can request that your password be sent to you, it is stored in plain text. However, what if someone gets a hold of the database of plain text passwords? If you use that password on another machine, the robbers now have your password on other machines. Figure 2 shows the storage of the plain text password ("password") in the data base for later validation of the password. A user who enters "password" will be verified. A user who enters a wrong password, like "drowssap", will not be logged on.

Figure 2: Plain text passwords
b0ce123.gif

A hashed text password is a password that under goes a mathematical conversion. The conversion makes it impossible to decrypt the password. So, even if someone gets into the database, it is impossible to know what your real password is.

In Figure 3, the password is entered as "password" but the processor ('the light bulb') use a mathematical algorithm to convert it to "3vxeXW". This unusual value is all that is stored in the database.

Figure 3 Using Hashed Passwords

ef35cae.gif

So, how is your password verified when you login? Well, the password that you enter goes through the same mathematical conversion as your real password did. If the mathematical conversion of your typed password matches the converted (or hashed) password, you are allowed to logon. If the two converted passwords do not match, you are denied.

In Figure 3, notice that the stored value in the database is not "password" but the mathematical converted value. So, the only way to verify that the password entered by the user is to compare the mathematical converted value the user enters. So, note that of course "password" again becomes "3vxeXW". If the user enters a wrong value, the mathematical function will not return "3vxeXW" but some other value and the values will not match.

You don't have a choice as to whether the system will store a hashed version or a plain text version of your password. However, you can know for sure if they use plain text passwords if they return your password when you ask for a reminder, etc. You can be more comfortable if they offer to reset your password rather than to send it. While a reset password does not guarantee that your password is hashed, it is a good indicator that a hashed password is used.

Part III: Passwords
I have suggested three levels for my passwords: ones that must remain private, ones that should remain private, and ones that are not critical.

This leads us to think about how to make and maintain the password. Look at Figure 4,

Figure 4: Password Trade Offs
8bdf756.gif
When you think of passwords, consider these three factors:
  1. How complex is your password? Do you use upper and lower case? Do include numbers in your password? Do you include symbols?
  2. How often do you change your password? monthly, quarterly, yearly?
  3. Do you use different passwords? Every account is different? Some accounts are different? Every account is the same?
Many would argue that every account have a different password. While this is admirable, I would guess that I have over 200 accounts. For me to remember that many passwords, I would have to write them down or store them somewhere. Writing them down is clearly bad. Many people have a password locker which allows them to store all of them on the computer (or PDA) with a secure password. This is not a bad solution. However, it can be very inconvenient.

I argue that it is sufficient to have a set of passwords based at the level of security required. So, yes, I might have a different bank and different brokerage password. However, my blog and email password might be the same. When it comes to little sites, I might have only a handful of passwords that I use. In total, I might have as few as ten passwords for my 200 accounts at any given time.

Part IV: Conclusion
If you read this whole article, you know why you should make your passwords in a particular way. However, even if you did not read the article I would like to make the following summary observation and suggestions.

  1. If you want to be the most secure, every website should have a different password. However, this can be very confusing. Use a password locker on your PC or PDA to keep all of the passwords.
  2. If you do share passwords between sites, make sure that you share them with like levels of consequence of a security breach. Don't use the same password for your bank account as for your knitting club. Always decide the cost of a security breach at each site. The higher the cost of a breach the better the password should be, the more frequently the password should be changed, and the fewer sites that should share the password.
  3. Some sites use plain text passwords which means that anyone who has access to the website internals has your password. If you use the same password at the knitting site and your bank, those that have access to the internals of the knitting site can use your password at the bank. While the people at the knitting club may not try to get into your bank account, you should not assume that someone who breaks into the knitting site will not try to break into your account.
  4. It is always good to change your password regularly. However, this can be confusing. Change the high security passwords more often than sites which do not require as much security.
About the author:
Jack Briner has a Ph.D. in Computer Science from Duke University. He has taught courses in networking, network security, PC repair, A+ certification, web design and others. He is the founder of Flowertown Technology, LLC and its PC repair division, FixYaPC.com.

on May 19, 2010 | Computers & Internet

Tip

Security and the Internet


In most cases, the Internet is a safe place. However, there are places that we need to be safer than others. We do everything from banking and online purchased on the web to more mundane things like gaming and Tweeting. All of these activities require a password. However, how we need to handle these password varies.

This tip is intended to make your life easier, yet more secure on the web. In Part I, we will discuss the concept of levels of security. Part II explains how passwords are stored on service providers. Part III introduces the concept of passwords and trade offs that you can make in deciding a password. Part IV is the conclusion.

Part I: Levels of Security
Think about how you treat your valuables. Do you treat all of your valuables the same? No. For example, if you have a cheap watch, you might leave it your locker at the gym without a lock. Suppose that you have a nice, expensive watch; you might put it in the locker with a lock. Suppose you have a gold Rolex; you might leave it at home. Finally, suppose you have a diamond-encrusted, solid-platinum Rolex. You might leave that at the bank.

So, you need to think about you, your identity, your valuable information, your reputation, and your bank account differently.

Of course, the safest thing to do is not to get on the Internet. However, that is unreasonable. So, instead have a plan for how you are on how you will use the different resources and how you will protect them.

I suggest the use of rings or grouping of trust. See Figure 1 for a possible relationship of resources you might use on the Internet.

Figure 1: Levels of Security
a2d857e.gif

Clearly, our bank is important to us. If a hacker broke into the bank, we would lose money. The same is true of our broker where our retirement fund might be held. These need high security.

Our mail and blog are also important to us. They represent our face to the world. If our blog password is stolen, our content may not represent us. If the mail is stolen, false information could be sent out. Intimate thoughts might be exposed. However, compared to our retirement accounts and bank account, these are less important but are used more frequently. So, we want a password that is easy to type and remember.

We all have accounts that we may never use again or not for several weeks. These passwords are important. However, if they are not protecting my credit card information. I'm not so worried if they get broken into.

Part II: Password Verification
If you ever use the same password, you need to be aware how your password is stored on a server. In most case password verification is the only mechanism a server uses in determining if you are who you say you are and if you are permitted to perform some action.

There are other methods of verification. For example, you have seen retina (eye) scans to see if you are person allowed into a particular room. There are finger print analyzers to determine if you can login to your laptop.

Since passwords are most commonly used, you need to be aware of the two ways that your password might be stored:
  1. plain text: the password is stored exactly like you typed it in
  2. hashed text: the password is converted into a form that is undecipherable
Plain text passwords are a bad idea. However, they are the most common. If you can request that your password be sent to you, it is stored in plain text. However, what if someone gets a hold of the database of plain text passwords? If you use that password on another machine, the robbers now have your password on other machines. Figure 2 shows the storage of the plain text password ("password") in the data base for later validation of the password. A user who enters "password" will be verified. A user who enters a wrong password, like "drowssap", will not be logged on.

Figure 2: Plain text passwords
b0ce123.gif

A hashed text password is a password that under goes a mathematical conversion. The conversion makes it impossible to decrypt the password. So, even if someone gets into the database, it is impossible to know what your real password is.

In Figure 3, the password is entered as "password" but the processor ('the light bulb') use a mathematical algorithm to convert it to "3vxeXW". This unusual value is all that is stored in the database.

Figure 3 Using Hashed Passwords

ef35cae.gif

So, how is your password verified when you login? Well, the password that you enter goes through the same mathematical conversion as your real password did. If the mathematical conversion of your typed password matches the converted (or hashed) password, you are allowed to logon. If the two converted passwords do not match, you are denied.

In Figure 3, notice that the stored value in the database is not "password" but the mathematical converted value. So, the only way to verify that the password entered by the user is to compare the mathematical converted value the user enters. So, note that of course "password" again becomes "3vxeXW". If the user enters a wrong value, the mathematical function will not return "3vxeXW" but some other value and the values will not match.

You don't have a choice as to whether the system will store a hashed version or a plain text version of your password. However, you can know for sure if they use plain text passwords if they return your password when you ask for a reminder, etc. You can be more comfortable if they offer to reset your password rather than to send it. While a reset password does not guarantee that your password is hashed, it is a good indicator that a hashed password is used.

Part III: Passwords
I have suggested three levels for my passwords: ones that must remain private, ones that should remain private, and ones that are not critical.

This leads us to think about how to make and maintain the password. Look at Figure 4,

Figure 4: Password Trade Offs
8bdf756.gif
When you think of passwords, consider these three factors:
  1. How complex is your password? Do you use upper and lower case? Do include numbers in your password? Do you include symbols?
  2. How often do you change your password? monthly, quarterly, yearly?
  3. Do you use different passwords? Every account is different? Some accounts are different? Every account is the same?
Many would argue that every account have a different password. While this is admirable, I would guess that I have over 200 accounts. For me to remember that many passwords, I would have to write them down or store them somewhere. Writing them down is clearly bad. Many people have a password locker which allows them to store all of them on the computer (or PDA) with a secure password. This is not a bad solution. However, it can be very inconvenient.

I argue that it is sufficient to have a set of passwords based at the level of security required. So, yes, I might have a different bank and different brokerage password. However, my blog and email password might be the same. When it comes to little sites, I might have only a handful of passwords that I use. In total, I might have as few as ten passwords for my 200 accounts at any given time.

Part IV: Conclusion
If you read this whole article, you know why you should make your passwords in a particular way. However, even if you did not read the article I would like to make the following summary observation and suggestions.

  1. If you want to be the most secure, every website should have a different password. However, this can be very confusing. Use a password locker on your PC or PDA to keep all of the passwords.
  2. If you do share passwords between sites, make sure that you share them with like levels of consequence of a security breach. Don't use the same password for your bank account as for your knitting club. Always decide the cost of a security breach at each site. The higher the cost of a breach the better the password should be, the more frequently the password should be changed, and the fewer sites that should share the password.
  3. Some sites use plain text passwords which means that anyone who has access to the website internals has your password. If you use the same password at the knitting site and your bank, those that have access to the internals of the knitting site can use your password at the bank. While the people at the knitting club may not try to get into your bank account, you should not assume that someone who breaks into the knitting site will not try to break into your account.
  4. It is always good to change your password regularly. However, this can be confusing. Change the high security passwords more often than sites which do not require as much security.
About the author:
Jack Briner has a Ph.D. in Computer Science from Duke University. He has taught courses in networking, network security, PC repair, A+ certification, web design and others. He is the founder of Flowertown Technology, LLC and its PC repair division, FixYaPC.com.

on May 19, 2010 | Computers & Internet

2 Answers

Wye i cont get my mail


Important information can sometimes be sent to an old email address that you no longer use.

For instance, if you registered a domain name, a website hosting account, a PayPal, or eBay account with an old email address but forgot to update your account when you switched email providers, then messages sent by those sites will be overlooked.

Finding old email accounts is not that difficult, especially because email users tend to use the same user name, or variations of it, for all email accounts.

If you know, or have an idea of what the old user name was, then retrieving, or changing the password is simple, but each email server uses a different user name or password retrieval method.

Call your internet provider and tell them you have forgotten your email account.

Give them your name and account number, found on your monthly statement.
In some cases the Internet provider will want to email this information to you.

Be sure they send the information to the alternate email address which you can access.
You don't want them to send messages to the email address you can't currently access.

The internet provider will ask you the security question you selected when signing up for the account.

If you can't remember what you selected, then the customer service representative may ask for a user name, your address, or the telephone number under which you registered the account.

Reset the password with the customer service representative over the phone.
The representative will help you change the user name if needed and reset the password so you can access the account again.
Yahoo Email

Go to the Yahoo mail page which asks you for your Yahoo ID.

Click on "I can't access my account."

Make the appropriate selection from the choices.
If you choose "I can't remember my user ID" then Yahoo will have you answer the "secret questions" they asked when you signed up.

These questions will be something like: "What was your first car?" or "Who was your third grade teacher?" If you answer coincides with the answer you gave when you signed up for the account.

Yahoo will give you your user ID.

After recovering your user ID, click on "I can't access my account" again and select "I can't remember my password," then click next and you will be taken to a change password screen, where you can change your password.

Start using your old Yahoo email account.
MSN Hotmail Email

Go to the Hotmail, or the MSN ID page, where it asks for your user name and password
Enter your user ID.

Unfortunately, MSN requires you to remember the user ID.

Click on "I have forgotten password"

Choose whether you want your password mailed to you or changed.
Unless you have registered a secondary email, if you choose email then the password will be sent to the account you can't access.

If you want to change password then you will be asked the security questions you specified when you registered the account.

Questions are something similar to, "Mothers birth place?" You may also be asked for your zip code, or address.

Enter a new password.

Enter anew password when the MSN ID page loads again and access your old email account.
Gmail Email

Access the Gmail ID page and click on "I can't access my account."

Choose the appropriate selection from the page that loads.
Options include, "I have forgotten my password" and "I have forgotten my user name."

If you select "I forgot user name," then click on "retrieve user name page," which you will see further down on the page.

Enter the alternate e-mail with which you registered the account.
The user name will be sent to that email.

Select "I have forgotten my password" If you know your user name then choose and click on "retrieve password" page.

Enter your user name on the page that comes up and then answer the confidential question that is asked.

Send password reset instructions to an alternate email and access your old Gmail email account.

Jun 10, 2014 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

I have forgotten my email address how do I find it


Important information can sometimes be sent to an old email address that you no longer use.

For instance, if you registered a domain name, a website hosting account, a PayPal, or eBay account with an old email address but forgot to update your account when you switched email providers, then messages sent by those sites will be overlooked.

Finding old email accounts is not that difficult, especially because email users tend to use the same user name, or variations of it, for all email accounts.

If you know, or have an idea of what the old user name was, then retrieving, or changing the password is simple, but each email server uses a different user name or password retrieval method.

Call your internet provider and tell them you have forgotten your email account.

Give them your name and account number, found on your monthly statement.
In some cases the Internet provider will want to email this information to you.

Be sure they send the information to the alternate email address which you can access.
You don't want them to send messages to the email address you can't currently access.

The internet provider will ask you the security question you selected when signing up for the account.

If you can't remember what you selected, then the customer service representative may ask for a user name, your address, or the telephone number under which you registered the account.

Reset the password with the customer service representative over the phone.
The representative will help you change the user name if needed and reset the password so you can access the account again.
Yahoo Email

Go to the Yahoo mail page which asks you for your Yahoo ID.

Click on "I can't access my account."

Make the appropriate selection from the choices.
If you choose "I can't remember my user ID" then Yahoo will have you answer the "secret questions" they asked when you signed up.

These questions will be something like: "What was your first car?" or "Who was your third grade teacher?" If you answer coincides with the answer you gave when you signed up for the account.

Yahoo will give you your user ID.

After recovering your user ID, click on "I can't access my account" again and select "I can't remember my password," then click next and you will be taken to a change password screen, where you can change your password.

Start using your old Yahoo email account.
MSN Hotmail Email

Go to the Hotmail, or the MSN ID page, where it asks for your user name and password
Enter your user ID.

Unfortunately, MSN requires you to remember the user ID.

Click on "I have forgotten password"

Choose whether you want your password mailed to you or changed.
Unless you have registered a secondary email, if you choose email then the password will be sent to the account you can't access.

If you want to change password then you will be asked the security questions you specified when you registered the account.

Questions are something similar to, "Mothers birth place?" You may also be asked for your zip code, or address.

Enter a new password.

Enter anew password when the MSN ID page loads again and access your old email account.
Gmail Email

Access the Gmail ID page and click on "I can't access my account."

Choose the appropriate selection from the page that loads.
Options include, "I have forgotten my password" and "I have forgotten my user name."

If you select "I forgot user name," then click on "retrieve user name page," which you will see further down on the page.

Enter the alternate e-mail with which you registered the account.
The user name will be sent to that email.

Select "I have forgotten my password" If you know your user name then choose and click on "retrieve password" page.

Enter your user name on the page that comes up and then answer the confidential question that is asked.

Send password reset instructions to an alternate email and access your old Gmail email account.

Dec 26, 2013 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

Changed email address


Which email account ??????

Important information can sometimes be sent to an old email address that you no longer use.
For instance, if you registered a domain name, a website hosting account, a PayPal, or eBay account with an old email address but forgot to update your account when you switched email providers, then messages sent by those sites will be overlooked.
Finding old email accounts is not that difficult, especially because email users tend to use the same user name, or variations of it, for all email accounts.
If you know, or have an idea of what the old user name was, then retrieving, or changing the password is simple, but each email server uses a different user name or password retrieval method.

Call your internet provider and tell them you have forgotten your email account.
Give them your name and account number, found on your monthly statement.
In some cases the Internet provider will want to email this information to you.
Be sure they send the information to the alternate email address which you can access.
You don't want them to send messages to the email address you can't currently access.
The internet provider will ask you the security question you selected when signing up for the account.
If you can't remember what you selected, then the customer service representative may ask for a user name, your address, or the telephone number under which you registered the account.
Reset the password with the customer service representative over the phone.
The representative will help you change the user name if needed and reset the password so you can access the account again.
Yahoo Email
Go to the Yahoo mail page which asks you for your Yahoo ID.
Click on "I can't access my account."
Make the appropriate selection from the choices.
If you choose "I can't remember my user ID" then Yahoo will have you answer the "secret questions" they asked when you signed up.
These questions will be something like: "What was your first car?" or "Who was your third grade teacher?" If you answer coincides with the answer you gave when you signed up for the account.
Yahoo will give you your user ID.
After recovering your user ID, click on "I can't access my account" again and select "I can't remember my password," then click next and you will be taken to a change password screen, where you can change your password.
Start using your old Yahoo email account.
MSN Hotmail Email
Go to the Hotmail, or the MSN ID page, where it asks for your user name and password
Enter your user ID.
Unfortunately, MSN requires you to remember the user ID.
Click on "I have forgotten password"
Choose whether you want your password mailed to you or changed.
Unless you have registered a secondary email, if you choose email then the password will be sent to the account you can't access.
If you want to change password then you will be asked the security questions you specified when you registered the account.
Questions are something similar to, "Mothers birth place?" You may also be asked for your zip code, or address.
Enter a new password.
Enter anew password when the MSN ID page loads again and access your old email account.
Gmail Email
Access the Gmail ID page and click on "I can't access my account."
Choose the appropriate selection from the page that loads.
Options include, "I have forgotten my password" and "I have forgotten my user name."
If you select "I forgot user name," then click on "retrieve user name page," which you will see further down on the page.
Enter the alternate e-mail with which you registered the account.
The user name will be sent to that email.
Select "I have forgotten my password" If you know your user name then choose and click on "retrieve password" page.
Enter your user name on the page that comes up and then answer the confidential question that is asked.
Send password reset instructions to an alternate email and access your old Gmail email account.

Oct 25, 2013 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

I want to log in to my personal checking acct at Umqua bank and check my balance


if you have already sign a paper at the bank to have access to online banking
then all you have to have is a user name and a password
each bank may be different, so I suggest contacting the bank and talking to the person in charge of the online banking to see what is need for you to go online to check your account.
normally you pick a user name or some banks assign you a username and then they send you a password in the mail and then you go online to the bank website and then put in the user name and password and then it goes to your account.

Aug 23, 2013 | Computers & Internet

2 Answers

I applied for internet banking for SBI. Then SBI send me a letter writing my User ID and password. When i try to login using these numbers, I could not open. Is there difference between User name and User...


  1. your account may not active .please contact bank for further information.

(note: the activation of the internet banking may take 3 weeks. be patient . ) user ID and user name are not different. you can also change your user name and password after login to your account.
important:please don't tell to others the username and password. SBI never ask to you to specify your username and password.

Sep 06, 2010 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

Gprs/ wap setting for PDA pocket PC phone


Google "GPRS" "Settings" and your provider name. (T-Mobile or AT&T) You should find a lot of answers. Here is one that works for me even though Cingular isn't their name anymore:

Name: Cingular
Homepage: h t t p :// device.home «--remove spaces
Service Type 1: WAP
Gateway IP 1: 66.209.11.61
Port 1: 80 --NOT 9201
Domain 1: <blank>
Service Type 2: WAP
Gateway IP 2: <blank>
Port 2: 0 --NOT 9201
Domain 2: <blank>
DNS 1: <blank>
DNS 2: <blank>
Timeout: 15 minutes
CSD No.1: <blank>
User Name 1: <blank>
Password 1: <blank>
Speed (Bps): 9600
Line Type 1: Modem
CSD No. 2: <blank>
User Name 2: <blank>
Password 2: <blank>
Speed (Bps) 2: 9600
Line Type 2: ISDN
GPRS APN: wap.cingular
User Name: WAP@CINGULARGPRS.COM
Password: CINGULAR1

I hope this helps.

May 07, 2009 | Computers & Internet

4 Answers

Unlocked european phone MMS


wrong! ive got an unlocked european phone and i got these settings that cingular WOULD NOT give me off the net


-= MMS Web Session =-
Menu -> Web Access -> Web Sessions -> Menu -> New

Name: CINGULAR MMS
Homepage: http://device.home
Service type 1: WAP
Gateway IP 1: 066.209.011.061
Port 1: 9201
Domain 1: (blank)
Service Type 2: WAP
Gateway Type 2: 000.000.000.000
Port 2: 0
Domain 2: (blank)
DNS 1: 000.000.000.000
DNS 2: 000.000.000.000
Timeout: 10 minutes
CSD No. 1: (blank)
User Name: (blank)
password 1: (blank)
Speed (Bps) 1: 9600
Line Type 1: ISDN
CSD No. 2: (blank)
User Name 2: (blank)
Password 2: (blank)
Speed (Bps) 2: 9600
Line Type 2: ISDN
GPRS APN: wap.cingular
User Name: WAP@CINGULARGPRS.COM
Password: CINGULAR1

-= Message Setup =-
Main Menu -> messages -> Menu -> Message Setup

MMS Message Setup (This is very critical)
Inbox View: Sender
Srvce Center No: +13123149810
Auto Cleanup: 5 days
Email Gateway: 36245
SMS Alert: On
Use GPRS: Yes

-= MMS Message Setup =-
Main Menu -> Messages -> Menu -> Message Setup ->
MMS Message Setup -> Server Info -> Menu -> New ->

Service Name: CINGULAR MMS
Server Name: http://mmsc.cingular.com
Web Session Name: (Choose the Web Session you created for MMS)

set to default

Mar 10, 2008 | Motorola Mobility RAZR V3

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