This new workflow replaces the previous method of modifying configuration text files outside of the engine to create your nDisplay network. You can import previously created .cfg and JSON configuration files to convert them to the new UAsset format.
Corrected an issue with degenerate artifact creation. Attempting to create files with the same source and destination folder hierarchies when the Role was null would lead to file errors. These required five 30-second timeouts each to skip when ending runs using -skipserver
Added -BulkCheckout and -GarbageCollectionFrequency=X options to the ResavePackages commandlet. -BulkCheckout causes all assets likely to be saved during the commandlet's run to be checked out of source control before loading packages. This reduces the number of source control operations needed when working with large numbers of files. -GarbageCollectionFrequency=X helps control how often garbage collection happens, which also helps when operating on a large number of Assets.
Live Link FreeD is a plugin that allows cameras and other devices that send the FreeD protocol over UDP to be utilized as a Live Link source in the engine. The FreeD protocol sends a combination of device position, orientation, and/or FIZ (Focus, Iris, Zoom) data. These are combined into a Live Link Camera Role that can easily be used in the engine.
Live Link VRPN is a plugin that allows connection to a VRPN server to fetch device data as a Live Link source in the engine. VRPN device types that are currently supported are Analog, Dial, Button, and Tracker. Analog, Dial, and Button device types are seen as a basic Live Link role as an array of labeled floats. Tracker device types are seen as a Live Link Transform role.
Every Unreal Engine 4 developer has access to the complete C++ engine and editor source code. Having full source code gives you the power to customize your game, and makes it easier to debug and ship. Join Epic Games and the Unreal Engine community in updating and extending more than three million lines of code available on GitHub.
In mid-2018, the online photography community 500px suffered a data breach. The incident exposed almost 15 million unique email addresses alongside names, usernames, genders, dates of birth and either an MD5 or bcrypt password hash. In 2019, the data appeared listed for sale on a dark web marketplace (along with several other large breaches) and subsequently began circulating more broadly. The data was provided to HIBP by a source who requested it to be attributed to "BenjaminBlue@exploit.im".
In 2016, the site dedicated to helping people hack email and online gaming accounts known as Abusewith.us suffered multiple data breaches. The site allegedly had an administrator in common with the nefarious LeakedSource site, both of which have since been shut down. The exposed data included more than 1.3 million unique email addresses, often accompanied by usernames, IP addresses and plain text or hashed passwords retrieved from various sources and intended to be used to compromise the victims' accounts.
In October 2021, security researcher Bob Diachenko discovered an exposed database he attributed to ActMobile, the operators of Dash VPN and FreeVPN. The exposed data included 1.6 million unique email addresses along with IP addresses and password hashes, all of which were subsequently leaked on a popular hacking forum. Although usage of the service was verified by HIBP subscribers, ActMobile denied the data was sourced from them and the breach has subsequently been flagged as "unverified".
In December 2021, Indian retailer Aditya Birla Fashion and Retail Ltd was breached and ransomed. The ransom demand was allegedly rejected and data containing 5.4M unique email addresses was subsequently dumped publicly on a popular hacking forum the next month. The data contained extensive personal customer information including names, phone numbers, physical addresses, DoBs, order histories and passwords stored as MD5 hashes. Employee data was also dumped publicly and included salary grades, marital statuses and religions. The data was provided to HIBP by a source who requested it be attributed to "email@example.com".
In April 2018, the online arts database Artsy suffered a data breach which consequently appeared for sale on a dark web marketplace. Over 1M accounts were impacted and included IP and email addresses, names and passwords stored as salted SHA-512 hashes. The data was provided to HIBP by a source who requested it be attributed to "firstname.lastname@example.org".
In January 2023, 1.4M records from the Autotrader online vehicle marketplace appeared on a popular hacking forum. Autotrader stated that the "data in question relates to aged listing data that was generally publicly available on our site at the time and open to automated collection methods". The data contained 20k unique email addresses alongside physical addresses and phone numbers of dealers and vehicle details including VIN numbers. The data was provided to HIBP by a source who requested it be attributed to "IntelBroker".
In March 2020, the photo print service Chatbooks suffered a data breach which was subsequently put up for sale on a dark web marketplace. The breach contained 15 million user records with 2.5 million unique email addresses alongside names, phone numbers, social media profiles and salted SHA-512 password hashes. The data was provided to HIBP by dehashed.com.
In 2014, a file allegedly containing data hacked from Coupon Mom was created and included 11 million email addresses and plain text passwords. On further investigation, the file was also found to contain data indicating it had been sourced from Armor Games. Subsequent verification with HIBP subscribers confirmed the passwords had previously been used and many subscribers had used either Coupon Mom or Armor Games in the past. On disclosure to both organisations, each found that the data did not represent their entire customer base and possibly includes records from other sources with common subscribers. The breach has subsequently been flagged as "unverified" as the source cannot be emphatically proven. In July 2020, the data was also found to contain BeerAdvocate accounts sourced from a previously unknown breach.
In October 2019, security researchers Vinny Troia and Bob Diachenko identified an unprotected Elasticsearch server holding 1.2 billion records of personal data. The exposed data included an index indicating it was sourced from data enrichment company People Data Labs (PDL) and contained 622 million unique email addresses. The server was not owned by PDL and it's believed a customer failed to properly secure the database. Exposed information included email addresses, phone numbers, social media profiles and job history data.
In December 2016, more than 200 million "data enrichment profiles" were found for sale on the darknet. The seller claimed the data was sourced from Experian and whilst that claim was rejected by the company, the data itself was found to be legitimate suggesting it may have been sourced from other legitimate locations. In total, there were more than 8 million unique email addresses in the data which also contained a raft of other personal attributes including credit ratings, home ownership status, family structure and other fields described in the story linked to above. The email addresses alone were provided to HIBP.
In December 2018, the data science website DataCamp suffered a data breach of records dating back to January 2017. The incident exposed 760k unique email and IP addresses along with names and passwords stored as bcrypt hashes. In 2019, the data appeared listed for sale on a dark web marketplace (along with several other large breaches) and subsequently began circulating more broadly. The data was provided to HIBP by a source who requested it to be attributed to "BenjaminBlue@exploit.im".
In late 2021, email address and plain text password pairs from the rap mixtape website DatPiff appeared for sale on a popular hacking forum. The data allegedly dated back to an earlier breach and in total, contained almost 7.5M email addresses and cracked password pairs. The original data source allegedly contained usernames, security questions and answers and passwords stored as MD5 hashes with a static salt.
In December 2018, the video messaging service Dubsmash suffered a data breach. The incident exposed 162 million unique email addresses alongside usernames and PBKDF2 password hashes. In 2019, the data appeared listed for sale on a dark web marketplace (along with several other large breaches) and subsequently began circulating more broadly. The data was provided to HIBP by a source who requested it to be attributed to "BenjaminBlue@exploit.im".
In January 2020, the Indian fashion marketplace Elanic had 2.8M records with 2.3M unique email addresses posted publicly to a popular hacking forum. Elanic confirmed that they had "verified the data and it was pulled from one of our test servers where this data was exposed publicly" and that the data was "old" (the hacking forum reported it as being from 2016-2018). When asked about disclosure to impacted customers, Elanic advised that they had "decided to not have as such any communication and public disclosure".
In mid-2016, it's alleged that the adult website known as Eroticy was hacked. Almost 1.4 million unique accounts were found circulating in late 2016 which contained a raft of personal information ranging from email addresses to phone numbers to plain text passwords. Whilst many HIBP subscribers confirmed their data was legitimate, the actual source of the breach remains inconclusive. A detailed account of the data has been published in the hope of identifying the origin of the breach.
In December 2021, the online booking service FlexBooker suffered a data breach that exposed 3.7 million accounts. The data included email addresses, names, phone numbers and for a small number of accounts, password hashes and partial credit card data. FlexBooker has identified the breach as originating from a compromised account within their AWS infrastructure. The data was found being actively traded on a popular hacking forum and was provided to HIBP by a source who requested it be attributed to "email@example.com". 2b1af7f3a8