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FOX Samples EDM Toolbox WAV MIDI FXB
apple2000 posted a topic in Programe utileFox Samples EDM Toolbox WAV MIDI FXB Fox Samples EDM Toolbox WAV MIDI FXB DISCOVER\SYNTHiC4TE | The Brotherhood Release | 711 MB 'EDM Toolbox' from Fox Samples is a hot new product that will give your EDM production the edge it needs. This pack consists of guitar loops, piano loops and pluck loops all at 128 BPM. MIDI is also included. Each loop comes as dry, processed and sidechained. All pianos and plucks also come with MIDI data giving you full flexibility to adapt the loops to your tracks. As an extra, you also get 20 Sylenth1 pluck presets. Totalling 300 files and close to 1 GB of content, this pack will bring you the elements you need for your next EDM anthem. This product features 24-Bit WAV loops and includes MIDI files. All loops are 100% Royalty-Free. Product Features: • 300 Loops at 128 BPM • MIDI included • Guitars, pianos & plucks • Sylenth1 soundbank (20 presets) • 100% Royalty-Free • Over 960 MB of content • 24-Bit WAV • Tempo and key-labelled home page producerloops.com/Download-Fox-Samples-EDM-Toolbox.html DOWNLOAD LINKS: http://u19822771.letitbit.net/download/81224.82eae7234d8acbb960c8ea9d2f1b/EDM.Toolbox.rar.html http://uploaded.net/file/kuqoyb3w/EDM.Toolbox.rar http://rapidgator.net/file/7ee72e00f64c9b3c43b5d2afdc639e48/EDM.Toolbox.rar.html http://www.uploadable.ch/file/FA9REMgbGWMe/EDM.Toolbox.rar
The hacker group behind a notorious campaign targeting a critical vulnerability affecting multiple versions of Microsoft Internet Explorer has altered its strategy to spread malware using social media, according to security firm FireEye. FireEye senior threat analyst Mike Scott reported the Clandestine Fox hackers altered their attack strategy after Microsoft issued a patch for the IE flaw, in a blog post. Scott said FireEye uncovered the new attack campaign after detecting a number of malicious social network messages targeting its customers. "The attackers used a combination of direct contact via social networks as well as contact via email, to communicate with their intended targets and send malicious attachments. In addition, in almost all cases, the attackers used the target's personal email address, rather than his or her work address," read the post. "This could be by design, with a view toward circumventing the more comprehensive email security technologies that most companies have deployed, or also due to many people having their social network accounts linked to their personal rather than work email addresses." FireEye director of technology strategy Jason Steer told V3 while the Clandestine Fox strikes are only targeting very specific groups, the effectiveness of the tactic means it is only a matter of time before the wider crime community learns from them. "Sites like Facebook and LinkedIn are prime sites to look for and target people. If you create a fake profile with a throwaway email account you can be anyone you like and if you access it via Tor no one knows where you connect from either and hence hard to trace back. Then you connect with the target," he said. "These types of attacks will be reused and recycled into attacks by other gangs in the cybercrime industry as the effectiveness of their APT-style attacks slows. It will then be used by hacktivists, lone hackers and then by general cyber criminals all looking to use their hack against targets of interest or finally against the general man on the street." Steer recommended businesses take a variety of precautionary measures to protect themselves from future social media-based hack campaigns. These include deleting suspicious messages and requests from people you don't know without opening them and using long passwords that are not shared across multiple accounts. Clandestine Fox is one of many hacker campaigns uncovered in recent months. Crowdstrike reported discovering a Putter Panda hack campaign spying on high-tech firms involved in space, aerospace and communications industries earlier this week. Via Clandestine Fox hackers spreading malware via Facebook, Twitter and LinkedIn - IT News from V3.co.uk