So... I bought a Wii from eBay and it had a bad AV encoder. After talking with Bad_Ad84 I decided to attempt a replacement..... Ya, this is about as hard if not harder as is was for me to refit a nand the first time. I caught on to that after a few times as I'm sure I will this to... It just sucks I spent the evening and ended up with a fail on my first time try. I can't say it was a wasted evening as I got some experience in the procedure. I will have to remove the chip and start over....... but
CHECK IT OUT!!!!!
I've been doing some research on boot2 and Bootmii in order to help design a PC tool which can detect the boot1 and boot2 versions from a NAND dump. During this process I've found that uninstalling Bootmii using the Hackmii installer deletes the Bootmii ARM code but actually leaves the fake signature behind. This proves that Nintendo would be able to detect Bootmii was once installed on the console. See the three examples below.
1.) Boot2 - Stock (Bootmii never installed)
Updated 01-23-2011 at 04:42 PM by streamlinehd
Download - NUSD v1.9
This build is intended to provide updated DSi features to users before the release of v2.0.
The DSi Common Key is NOT embedded into this release. Once it inevitably spreads and becomes common place, I could embed the key. Many sites do not want any trace of it, so this build respects this request.
Multiple GUI changesDSi Decryption
Today I revived 6 broken bluetooth modules. Turned out the serial eeprom needed to be reprogrammed.
So I took a working module, read the eeprom and programmed the eeprom of the not functioning bluetooth module and bingo it worked again.
The catch is you have to remove the eeprom to read and write to it correctly and you need an eeprom programmer that supports the m24c32-s eeprom (that is what I am using on my vp-190 programmer.)
It works like a charm although I managed to ruin