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Tuesday, June 10, 2014

LG15chat





LG15chat 01010100011010000110010101110010011001010010000001101001011100110010000001101110011001010111011001100101011100100010000001100001001000000111010001101001011011010110010100100000011101110110100001100101011011100010000001000000011001010010000001000010011100100110010101100101001000000111011101100001011100110010000001100001011011000110111101101110011001010010110000100000011110010110010101110011001011000010000001001010011011110110111001





LG15chat 01001110011010010110001101100101011011000111100100100000011001000110111101101110011001010010000001101111011011100010000001000000011101000110100001100101001000000111001101101111011011000111011001101001011011100110011100101100001000000111010001101000011001010111001001100101001000000110100101110011001000000110110101101111011100100110010100100001



LG15chat 01001100011001010111010001110011001000000110111001101111011101000010000001110111011011110111001001110010011110010010000001100001011000100110111101110101011101000010000001110100011010000110010100100000010100000100000101010011010101000010000001110010011010010110011101101000011101000010000001101110011011110111011100101110001000000100110001100101011101000111001100100000011101110110111101110010011100100111100100100000011000010110001001

37 comments:

  1. "Nicely done on @the solving, there is more!"

    ReplyDelete
  2. And just so it's here as well, the first one was "There is never a time when @e Bree was alone, yes, [email protected]"

    ReplyDelete
  3. So, does the "there is more!" mean more to come, or more clues within what we already have? I suspect more clues within what we already have. Why the switching from present to past tense? "There IS never a time when Bree WAS alone" seems strange to me.

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Why the switching from present to past tense?

      >>I wondered exactly the same thing. Either we have someone "careless" or someone "very clever".......lol.

      Delete
    2. I suspect "very clever," and it's part of the "there is more!"

      Delete
  4. Lets not worry about the PAST right now. Lets worry [email protected]

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. So, maybe it was someone "careless" after all ;)

      Delete
  5. I wondered about the tense too. It was driving me crazy!

    ReplyDelete
  6. Hmmm. Maybe this is like fill in the blanks? Like when Cassie ripped out certain letters in the Bible page which formed a message that told us to call a certain cell phone number? Okay, going on that assumption….
    The first @…I don't know.
    The second is AS (as in “JonAS”)
    The third…don't know.
    The fourth seems to be OUT (as in “abOUT”)

    Or am I just way, WAY off? Hopefully, this will start to make some sense to someone eventually.

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. That's what I was thinking too. But not sure about those same ones.
      Maybe nicely done on ALL the solving?
      No idea on the first one.

      Is there maybe something in the letters before or after the @?
      So either...
      NNNB (before)
      or
      E?T?

      Ugh

      Delete
    2. Hmmm…or the letter NEXT to each @.
      So from this…

      There will always be a day, when the world will [email protected]
      There is never a time when @e Bree was alone, yes, [email protected]
      Nicely done on @the solving, there is more!
      Lets not worry about the PAST right now. Lets worry [email protected]

      …we would get this: Wentb
      Or if it's ALL the letters joined to each @, we would get this: WeJontheab

      Delete
    3. And since I just can't resist (as a consequence of the Cassie experience), WEJONTHEAB anagrams to: We beat John. The jawbone. Hate new job. He wet banjo. (and other nonsensicals)

      But before we all start urinating on our banjos, we need more info & clues, lol.

      Delete
  7. Hey guys, I just discovered something noteworthy. I mean, I have no experience with IRC, so this is a big WTF to me! With the intention of testing an unrelated theory, I put the 4 lines of text in Courier (Courier New, actually), a font in which each character occupies the same width. Only then did it become obvious that lines 1,2 and 4 — the ones whose text seems to get "cut off" oddly, always ending with the ubiquitous “@” symbol — were the same length. Then I counted the characters of each line, including spaces, just to make sure that what I was seeing was accurate:

    There will always be a day, when the world will [email protected] = 55 characters
    There is never a time when @e Bree was alone, yes, [email protected] = 55 characters
    Nicely done on @the solving, there is more! = 43 characters
    Lets not worry about the PAST right now. Lets worry [email protected] = 55 characters

    Is that the maximum length allowed for a line in IRC chat? What gives?

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Much less interesting, but more along the lines of my original thought, when you put the 4 lines in Courier font and "justify right," those “@” signs sorta in the middle of lines 2 and 3 line up — for what THAT'S worth. I guess I was hoping to discern some sort of pattern with the words. Kind of like those letter puzzles in which you find hidden words vertically, horizontally and diagonally. Pretty much attempting to attack this from all angles, including idiosyncratic ones, haha.

      Delete
  8. Maybe they planed it, even if it was cut off, there is still the @'s before then.

    ReplyDelete
  9. A couple of more were posted:

    0100110001100101011101000111001100100000010101110110111101110010011100100111100100100000011000010110001001101111011101010111010000100000011101000110100001100101001000000100000001100101011011100110010000101110

    0100110001100101011101000111001100100000010101110110111101110010011100100111100100100000011000010110001001101111011101010111010000100000011101000110100001100101001000000100000001100101011011100110010000101110

    and

    01011001011011110111010101110010001000000100001101101100011101010110010101110011001000000110000101110010011001010010000001000000011101110110010100100000010000000111010001101000011001010010000001100001011011100110010000100000011101000110100001100001011101000010000001110011011010000110111101110101011011000110010000100000011000100110010100100000011101000110100001100101001000000100000001100101011011100110010000101110001000000100011001

    So, the decoded clues are:

    There will always be a day, when the world will [email protected]
    There is never a time when @e Bree was alone, yes, [email protected]
    Nicely done on @the solving, there is more!
    Lets not worry about the PAST right now. Lets worry [email protected]
    Lets Worry about the @end.
    Your Clues are @we @the and that should be the @end. [email protected]

    And I have no clue at the moment... but did I miss any?

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Are those from the 11th or the 12th?

      There will always be a day, when the world will [email protected] - 55 characters
      There is never a time when @e Bree was alone, yes, [email protected] - 55 characters
      Nicely done on @the solving, there is more! - 43 characters
      Lets not worry about the PAST right now. Lets worry [email protected] - 55 characters
      Lets Worry about the @end. - 26 characters

      Your Clues are @we @the and that should be the @end. [email protected] - 55 characters

      It seems as if there IS a 55 character limit per line, and this person has only just now become aware of it. And it's AS IF he/she mixes tenses willy-nilly, capitalizes unnecessarily and LOATHES apostrophes! (I emphasize AS IF, as I *hope* it isn't true, but is part of the code.) Can anyone confirm or disprove the 55 character limit supposition?
      Using the "one letter next to the @ symbol" method we get: WenbewteF. My anagram software finds 8 anagrams from that, such as "we bent few," and "few net web"…not very interesting.
      And the "all letters next to the @ symbols" method now yields: WeJontheabendtheF. My software gets 16472 anagrams out of that, 168 if you narrow them down to sentences only containing "we" and "the." Mostly nonsensical, as usual. I'll look at them tomorrow after I've had some sleep. But it's probably not even what we're searching for. Someone needs to contact Bree in a seance and ask her what we should do next, lol.

      Delete
    2. Some things of note:

      All the clues have been binary. CiW was fond of Morse code and hex, so it's not Cassie unless she's possessed someone who is no good at either of those ;)

      If [email protected] is a signature, I would think [email protected] is as well.

      The switching between past and present tense, followed by a clue not to worry about the PAST. Was the switching of tense unintentional? Or a side-effect of needing either an "i" or "wa" in the line so it would be a solvable anagram? Or is PAST a clue as well?

      Worry and Clues are the only words capitalized (aside from PAST) that don't really need to be. Hmmm...

      "...and that should be the end" makes me think we'll need to solve what we have before anything moves forward.

      The final line is 55 characters, as lines 1, 2, and 4 were (good find, ahcapella) and @the and @we line up in a fixed-width font, so the final line may indicate ahcapella was onto something with that...

      Anyone else have any thoughts?

      Delete
  10. The 55 character limit is from the web interface that LG15chat used to access IRC. My client has no such limit ;)

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. Thanks to ahcapella showing up on IRC, I think the 55-character limit is an artifact or the IRC client LG15chat is using. The binary does not exactly translate to 55 characters, so the last one appears to be getting changed to @ by our trusty translator ;)

      Delete
    2. In other words, the @ as the last character of a line holds no significance at all, and is a mistake in the translator. What LG15chat may have MEANT to have posted may have been much longer that what made it into IRC. I think ", [email protected]" was meant to be ", Jonas" but got chopped off by the IRC client they were using. That said, the @'s in the middle of lines are still a mystery. But even though the LG15chat appears to have caught on and threw in some @'s for our amusement, it appears it never really "stuck," as the last line is also not a multiple of 8.

      I hope that makes sense. I think this is a pretty significant discovery, but also a bit of a let-down, since it appears to be partially unintentional.

      Delete
  11. I notice they said @we @the @end ? A twitter prohaps? Im in a meeting, let me know.

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. @we and @end are both in Japanese. @the is a New Yorker who appears to work for Twitter/Vine. Conclusion - I personally don't think so.

      "Your Clues are @we @the and that should be the @end. F..."

      "are we AT the end?" Hmmm....

      Delete
    2. Ummm...

      "There will always be a day, when the world will end..W..."
      "are we at the end?"

      Interesting...

      Delete
  12. Protected... Only 3 tweets. 1 photo/video and following 9 people. Since the @ was originally unintentional at the beginning, I think twitter is a wild goose chase.

    ReplyDelete
  13. Darn, i was hoping i was helpful, all well. lol.

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. I sent a follow request anyway, just to be safe. lol

      Delete
    2. And the twitter is what we're looking for. Part of the original plans of this PM? Or a result of the chopped clues?

      Delete
  14. Yeah, I'm still scratching my head. I tried using words next to the @ symbol as well as words next to @we @the and @end but nothing's really making sense. What if we get rid of the @ symbol as some sort of hint all together? Still that doesn't explain the stray e before "Bree" or W and F.

    I feel like there's something going on with the end of all of the phrases/sentences but I've tried a lot of possible anagrams to no avail.

    ReplyDelete
  15. Maybe we should look closer at the @ symbol itself.
    http://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/At_sign

    ReplyDelete
  16. Follow @wetheend on Twitter. It's what these clues lead to.

    ReplyDelete
    Replies
    1. "Tick Tock. Tick Tock, as the clock moved to the sound. It's just that time when 12 rings by, that only the time will tell."

      Looks like "wait" to me ;)

      Delete
    2. And it's so *seemingly* poorly written and unimaginative that there just HAS to be a clue in there!

      Delete
  17. Ah I just knew it would lead to something like that! Just couldn't figure out the word combination.

    ReplyDelete
  18. With the help of ahcapella and solostinlost, I have summed up everything known so far here.
    Feel free to use the space to store new information as it comes to light.

    ReplyDelete




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