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  1. #1
    Moderator Teacher
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    Thumbs down Bell schimba cardurile


    Bell schimba cardurile
    veste cam proastra dar nu se stie avem baieti destepti pe aici si cred ca se rezolva repede treaba dupa schimbare .

    http://www.bell.ca/support/PrsCSrvTv...CSrvTv_Content

  2. #2
    Bătrîn fără minte Expert
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    or schimba ei cardu dar ce fac cu BGA cipu
    pe asta cum il schimba ca majoritatea receiverelor vin fara card

  3. #3
    Moderator Teacher
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    Quote Originally Posted by cartof_prajit View Post
    or schimba ei cardu dar ce fac cu BGA cipu
    pe asta cum il schimba ca majoritatea receiverelor vin fara card
    este un news primit de la un prieten
    de fapt nici in web nu am vazut o data specifica cind va fi schimbarea si cum
    despre ce ai intrebat cu BFA cipu nu am ideie dar nu sti niciodata ce le bese mintea

  4. #4
    100% Tiran Teacher
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    Quote Originally Posted by cartof_prajit View Post
    or schimba ei cardu dar ce fac cu BGA cipu
    pe asta cum il schimba ca majoritatea receiverelor vin fara card
    receiverele astea au si slot de card, or sa-l activeze prin soft update si o sa primeasca card normal.

  5. #5
    Junior Member Teacher
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    Digital Home Canada had this story yesterday..Interesting
    BEV implementing new anti-piracy measures
    Monday, 25 February 2008

    For the second time in three years, BEV is introducing a new signal encryption system which the company hopes will thwart pirates from stealing its satellite television signals.

    The implementation of the new encryption system by BEV is a two step process similar to the company’s last encryption scheme change in July of 2005.

    To defeat pirates from stealing their broadcasts, digital cable and satellite television providers, such as BEV, encrypt the signals prior to transmission. Once the signals reach the subscribers homes, the encrypted signals can only be decrypted by an authorized digital set top box or satellite receiver.

    Since the last encryption scheme update in 2005, the BEV and DN systems in the United States, have been seriously compromised by satellite pirates who are using inexpensive Free-to-Air (FTA) receivers to illegally watch BEV and DN programming.

    Last year, the Carmel Group estimated that more than 2 million homes in North America were pirating BEV and DN Direct-to-Home (DTH) satellite television signals.

    New Smart Card
    To combat the pirates, BEV is introducing its new signal encryption system in a two step process. The first step is to issue new firmware updates to all l direct-to-home (DTH) satellite receivers. The firmware update is typically sent out by the company at night to selected receivers without any intervention by the subscriber.

    Digital Home readers inform us that Bell has already begun upgrading the firmware in several satellite receivers including the 5100, 5800 and 5900 standard definition PVR's and 6100 HD receivers.

    The second step in the update process is for subscribers to perform a card swap. In a national dealer bulletin issued earlier this month, the company informed dealers that all impacted clients will receive a letter in the mail with the new upgraded Conditional Access (CA) SmartCard and instructions on how to swap their cards.

    Swapping the SmartCard on receivers is usually a simple process. On most receivers, the SmartCard is located at the front on the left hand side. The card fits into a small slot and, depending on the model, is either exposed or behind a protective panel.

    The subscriber just removes the old card and slides in the new one. Some receivers may not have a SmartCard in the slot so the subscriber simply slides the new card in the free slot.

    Once the new card is in place, customers can activate the new card online or via a toll free phone number. Bell says it will then take approximately 15 minutes to 2 hours for programming to return to normal.

  6. #6
    Member Mentor
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    Wink uite ptru QUEBEC

    Quote Originally Posted by buburuza1 View Post
    Digital Home Canada had this story yesterday..Interesting
    BEV implementing new anti-piracy measures
    Monday, 25 February 2008

    For the second time in three years, BEV is introducing a new signal encryption system which the company hopes will thwart pirates from stealing its satellite television signals.

    The implementation of the new encryption system by BEV is a two step process similar to the company’s last encryption scheme change in July of 2005.

    To defeat pirates from stealing their broadcasts, digital cable and satellite television providers, such as BEV, encrypt the signals prior to transmission. Once the signals reach the subscribers homes, the encrypted signals can only be decrypted by an authorized digital set top box or satellite receiver.

    Since the last encryption scheme update in 2005, the BEV and DN systems in the United States, have been seriously compromised by satellite pirates who are using inexpensive Free-to-Air (FTA) receivers to illegally watch BEV and DN programming.

    Last year, the Carmel Group estimated that more than 2 million homes in North America were pirating BEV and DN Direct-to-Home (DTH) satellite television signals.

    New Smart Card
    To combat the pirates, BEV is introducing its new signal encryption system in a two step process. The first step is to issue new firmware updates to all l direct-to-home (DTH) satellite receivers. The firmware update is typically sent out by the company at night to selected receivers without any intervention by the subscriber.

    Digital Home readers inform us that Bell has already begun upgrading the firmware in several satellite receivers including the 5100, 5800 and 5900 standard definition PVR's and 6100 HD receivers.

    The second step in the update process is for subscribers to perform a card swap. In a national dealer bulletin issued earlier this month, the company informed dealers that all impacted clients will receive a letter in the mail with the new upgraded Conditional Access (CA) SmartCard and instructions on how to swap their cards.

    Swapping the SmartCard on receivers is usually a simple process. On most receivers, the SmartCard is located at the front on the left hand side. The card fits into a small slot and, depending on the model, is either exposed or behind a protective panel.

    The subscriber just removes the old card and slides in the new one. Some receivers may not have a SmartCard in the slot so the subscriber simply slides the new card in the free slot.

    Once the new card is in place, customers can activate the new card online or via a toll free phone number. Bell says it will then take approximately 15 minutes to 2 hours for programming to return to normal.
    Digital Home Canada avait cette histoire intéressante hier ..
    BEV mise en œuvre de nouvelles mesures anti-piratage
    Lundi 25 Février 2008

    Pour la deuxième fois en trois ans, BEV est l'introduction d'un nouveau système de cryptage de signaux dont l'entreprise espère contrecarrer les pirates de voler les signaux de télévision par satellite.

    La mise en oeuvre du nouveau système de cryptage par BEV est un processus en deux étapes semblable à la société de cryptage dernier schéma de changement en juillet 2005.

    Pour vaincre les pirates de voler leurs émissions, le câble numérique et les fournisseurs de télévision par satellite, comme la BEV, crypter les signaux avant la transmission. Une fois les signaux atteignent les foyers abonnés, les signaux cryptés ne peuvent être décryptés par un décodeur numérique ou un récepteur de satellite.

    Depuis la dernière mise à jour système de cryptage en 2005, la BEV et DN systèmes aux États-Unis, ont été gravement compromises par satellite pirates qui utilisent peu coûteux Free-to-Air (FTA) pour les récepteurs illégalement regarder BEV et DN programmation.

    L'année dernière, le Groupe Carmel estime que plus de 2 millions de foyers en Amérique du Nord étaient piratage BEV et DN Direct-to-Home (DTH) par satellite des signaux de télévision.

    Nouvelle carte à puce
    Pour lutter contre les pirates, BEV est l'introduction de son nouveau système de cryptage de signaux dans un processus en deux étapes. La première étape consiste à émettre de nouvelles mises à jour du micrologiciel à tous l directe à domicile par satellite (DTH) récepteurs. La mise à jour du firmware est généralement envoyé par l'entreprise pendant la nuit à certains récepteurs sans aucune intervention de l'abonné.

    Digital Home lecteurs nous informent que Bell a déjà commencé la mise à jour du firmware de plusieurs récepteurs satellites, y compris les 5100, 5800 et 5900 en définition standard et PVR 6100 HD récepteurs.

    La deuxième étape dans le processus de mise à jour est pour les abonnés d'effectuer une carte de swap. Dans un bulletin national de concessionnaires au début de ce mois, l'entreprise a informé les concessionnaires que tous les clients touchés recevront une lettre par la poste avec le nouveau amélioré l'accès conditionnel (CA) SmartCard et des instructions sur la manière d'échanger leurs cartes de visite.

    Swapping SmartCard sur les récepteurs est généralement un processus simple. Sur la plupart des récepteurs, le SmartCard est située à l'avant sur le côté gauche. La carte s'insère dans une petite fente et, selon le modèle, est soit exposée ou derrière un panneau de protection.

    L'abonné supprime simplement l'ancienne carte et diapositives dans le nouveau. Certains récepteurs peuvent ne pas avoir une SmartCard dans la fente de sorte que l'abonné faisant glisser simplement la nouvelle carte dans la fente libre.

    Une fois que la nouvelle carte est en place, les clients peuvent activer la nouvelle carte en ligne ou via un numéro de téléphone sans frais. Bell déclare qu'elle prendra alors environ 15 minutes à 2 heures de programmation pour revenir à la normale.
    Unde esti tu TEPES doamne .....

  7. #7
    batrin si fara minte Teacher
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    ce vor sa zica astia?
    ca bev trece la n3 inainte ca n3 sa intre in europa
    nu cred

 

 

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