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You can open that file using SQLiteStudio to get that information. Steps: Download SQLiteStudio and install it Drag the file (Strong.isa_lex) onto the left sidebar in SQLiteStudio and click OK Double-click on the new database ("Strong") You will see 2 tables, "Lemma" and "TBInfo", both with 2 columns each. Right-click on table &...


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This sounds analogous to given a document, infer the language. I'd compare the frequency (count for each value in the file) of instructions with the frequency of instructions derived from files for known processor types. Effectively a unigram model. If you source the files in a common format I can give you a hand.


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You can't - the Intel hex format doesn't hold this kind of data. You need to manually look for the correct architecture. You can use IDA or Ghidra for that and open in the following for each architecture it might be. Then you need to disassemble the whole file and look if it makes sense. (Control flow, number of functions, xrefs,...) Or of course, use some ...


2

The images are packed, data is little-endian where it matters. General format: struct CGFHeader { uint32_t magic; uint32_t flags; uint32_t frame_count; uint32_t frame_metadata_size; uint32_t frame_payload_size; uint32_t unk1; uint32_t unk2; }; Then repeated frame_count times, starting at +0x1c: struct FrameMeta { uint32_t unk1; uint32_t ...


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This looks like Code 39 (Wikipedia link) with an alternate character mapping. Each character in these barcodes corresponds to a character in Code 39, however the barcode seems to use a different start and stop delimiter, and while each character follows the pattern of the numbers above it, they do not match Code 39's counterpart. The barcodes, top to bottom, ...


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those numbers you pasted are ordinals for the respective characters 92 is ordinal for escaped backslash ord('\\') 92 you can use a for i in blah construct with python to print them up python Python 3.9.1 (tags/v3.9.1:1e5d33e, Dec 7 2020, 17:08:21) [MSC v.1927 64 bit (AMD64)] on win32 Type "help", "copyright", "credits" or &...


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Partial Answer: Looking only at the last 2bytes in binary shows some patterns where groups of bits are being flipped between groups of 4 messages ( Not2, Not3), or between groups of 8 (Not4). The unboxed bits influence the value of Not2 in some way.


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After having unsuccessfully looking for complicated things I tried to think like a software developer and I found this: CRC32 of "534d504c00000200cdcde87e" = 0xdddcdb3c


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If you're using 1 as a start / stop character, you can't use it as a value. 100 233 --> 2TT 466 100 234 --> 2TT 468 100 235 --> 2TT 460 100 236 --> 2TT 46L Looks like digits skip two position. 0 --> T 1 --> 2 2 --> 4 3 --> 6 4 --> 8 5 --> 0 6 --> L I'd be curious if the next barcode in the sequence has the character N for ...


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This is probably a Mach-O executable (__cstring), but opening a binary file in a text editor won't give lot of info. It's basically a guess game at this stage. Use the file command on this file to make sure it's an executable and disassemble it maybe?


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I'm going to guess this is MPEG Streaming of some manner. Here's what file run at various byte offsets into the first 10k bytes of the file produces: 598 /dev/stdin: MPEG-4 LOAS, 4 or more streams, 8 or more streams 838 /dev/stdin: MPEG-4 LOAS 1232 /dev/stdin: MPEG-4 LOAS 1696 /dev/stdin: MPEG sequence, H.264 video, baseline @ L 31 3204 /dev/stdin: MPEG ADTS,...


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solution ,first need to reverse imei array (without F in packet1) and need Addition byte by byte and output need to Addition with 31, thanks


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it is surprising that HYDRAS 3 does not allow you to export data at least in csv format. monitor-file is a log file not so interesting all data you needs are in the read-file I quickly adapted an html file, which I use to extract my data from a text file, to your read-file. It draws a curve of your data. The ERR.05 ERR.10 value are replaced by the value 0....


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