Windows® 7 Activation Faces Flaks from Pirates Again
Pirates have gathered tools to erase and disable Windows 7 Activation Technologies (WAT) in Windows 7 and Windows Server 2008 R2 taking care of other details. A new activation crack method has been unfolded and put to work to bypass Windows 7 and Windows Server 2008 R2 activation: remove and disable Windows Activation Technologies. The issue in discussion is about works by bypassing activation altogether, and therefore it does not need a product key. By deploying various means like blocking, preventing, removing, and disabling access to and loading of all activation and licensing related Windows system files, slui.exe will not start, resulting in the perpetual discontinuance of Windows activation.
And the buck does not stop here, disabling WAT is not end of the road. After the 30-day evaluation period culminates, Windows 7 will still start troubling the user to activate the operating system, the wallpaper will be set to black, and a watermark which reveals that the copy of 'Windows is not genuine' will be located in the bottom right-hand corner. The operating system can be continued using for a long time, but the side-effects can be disturbing, so pirates have enabled tools to clean these up.
A lot of the tools support all Windows 7 Edition (32-bit and 64-bit) and Windows Server 2008 R2. With the added bonus of removing and disabling WAT from the Windows system, the tools clean up the side-effects by stopping relevant services and bridging certain DLL files. During the time when Windows Vista was launched , pirates also made an attempt to perenially bypass Windows Vista activation by halting the activation grace period countdown timer. Microsoft put a hold on all these with updates to the operating system. The same is expected this time around since this method involves patching a lot of system files, especially with the next WAT update or with Service Pack 1 for Windows 7 and Windows Server 2008 R2.
The most dependable method to bypass Windows product activation is still the utilization of BIOS enabled tools to trick the operating system into making a judgment that it has been preloaded onto an OEM system. This is done either via software tools or through direct modification of a motherboard's BIOS. Utilizing BIOS loaders and OEM BIOS mods for Windows 7 have long been practiced by pirates for months, it was even longer for Vista. As a matter of fact, in April 2007, Microsoft publicly declared that it was analyzing BIOS hacks that were being utilixed to bypass Windows Vista product activation . However, until now many of the BIOS methods still work.