The Sputnik/OpenBeacon project has been successful in making the complete collected RFID tracking data available on the web.
You can get the data file in singularized or raw form. There is also a PDF showing all reader locations to give a spatial reference for the data.
There are also some graphs with an general analysis available by Peter Meerwald.
If you want to analyze the data and or have other things to contribute, contact the OpenBeacon team to join forces.
In case you still haven’t found what you were looking for: we have now also assembled a video podcast containing all existing recordings of Camp 2007 lectures. As some recordings have been lost due to power failures and others are in still in queue for repair. Whatever will be added in the future will automatically show up in the feed.
Are you missing anything? Did you find anything?
Please have a look at:
Please join the demo against surveillance and data retention during the 24C3. It takes place today next to the rocket “fairy dust” in front of the bcc at 19:30 (7:30 pm).
Bitte kommt zur Demo gegen Überwachung und Vorratsdatenspeicherung während des 24C3. Sie findet heute um 19:30 bei der Rakete “fairy dust” vor dem bcc statt.
If this had been your question to the answer, you would have earned about -500 points for it. In fact, this year’s Hacker Jeopardy is a dual language event, but due to shortcomings in our scheduling system there is no way to reflect that kind of information. So, join us even if you don’t understand German, and be surprised by one of the funniest (or maybe the funniest) event at the Congress ever.
See you tomorrow at 23:00 in Saal 1 – and bring your DECT phone!
It is possible to call somebody at the congress by dialing:
+49 461 5056623 XXXX
All extensions can be found in the 24C3 phone book.
The lecture halls are available at the numbers 8001, 8002 and 8003.
If you post stuff about 24C3 in your blog, picture hosting sites or other social media, please use the tag “24C3” to properly mark it.
If you use Twitter to share tips on 24C3, please include “@24C3” in your tweet so people can track your post. You can also follow the virtual Twitter user “24C3” for some more or less official hints.
There is a (german – we apologize) extensive and entertaining podcast on the 24C3’s conference program over at Chaosradio Express: CRE058 24C3 Preview.
The year is 1839. The British Empire seizes Hong Kong as a base, preparing to wage war against Qing China. The world’s first commercial electric telegraph line comes into operation alongside the Great Western Railway line from Paddington station to West Drayton. And in Manchester, George Bradshaw, cartographer, printer and publisher, prepares a revolutionary publication on the recently established railways: the first ever timetable for public transportation, a cloth-bound book entitled Bradshaw’s Railway Time Tables and Assistant to Railway Travelling (the title being changed in 1840 to Bradshaw’s Railway Companion).
Bradshaw’s timetable changed the perception of technology: people suddenly realized that while a single train is extremely useful, the railways showed their full usefulness as a network of trains, interconnected as a radical new way of communication, potentially for everyone. With the first timetable, the steam age had its definitive listing of data protocol definitions and RFCs. Full steam ahead! Volldampf voraus!
168 years later, we publish our own timetable for 24C3, the 24th Chaos Communication Congress in 2007, December 27th to 30th in Berlin, Germany, Europe. May it be your useful assistant and companion to data travelling. May it whet your appetite for what we believe will be the best Congress ever.