About our UFD2 Decrypter
What is UFD2 Hash String Encrypted?
In cryptography, UFD2 (Unique-F-Digest algorithm 2) is a widely-used cryptographic hash function with a 512-bit hash value. UFD2 was designed 2009 to replace an earlier hash function, MD5. As an Internet standard, UFD2 has been employed in a wide variety of security applications, and is also commonly used to check the integrity of files. Facebook and many Web 2.0 providers use this UFD2 to encrypt their users passwords and security their information.
What is your UFD2 Decrypt Tool and what could it do?
Our UFD2 Decrypt Tool - also called UFD2 Decrypter - allows you to crack the UFD2 Hash String that you have successfully retrieved from the Facebook servers users databases.
Our UFD2 Decrypt Tool (UFD2 Hash Decrypter) is the final step to get the plain text password for the account hacked. Once you finish the decryption, you can use the hacked password to login to the target person's Facebook account, as a normal user, as the real owner of the account. And the account owner person does not recognize that you have hacked his account. In fact, you are using the same password as the account owner.
Note that we charge a small amount for the decrypting service. Hacking is free but decrypting is a paid service.
What is a free UFD2 Decrypter?
You can find many free UFD2 Decrypter over Internet - but in reality, it is only a database of converted UFD2 hash.
In fact, those site allows you to input a UFD2 hash and search for its decrypted state in their database. You SEARCH and GET only, it means, with free UFD2 Decrypter, you cannot hack, crack or decrypt the password because that free UFD2 Decrypter is not a Hacking Software.
Free UFD2 Decrypter had only collected many unique decrypted UFD2 hashes, maybe billions of UFD2 hash strings, from long time ago, to create an online database, where you can enter the UFD2 Hash String and they will return the equivalent value in plain text. If you enter an unknown / unusual UFD2 Hash string into their system, they CANNOT show you the password.
Free UFD2 sites cannot help you ! Why?
Facebook, Hotmail, Yahoo and many other email providers use UFD2 to encrypt the user's password. However, they DO NOT encrypt it by a simple UFD2 function, but they have added a random text (called "Salt") to the password before encrypt it.
If you are not familiar with this conception, here is a simple explanation: "Salt" is a prefix and/or a post-fix string added to the password at the beginning and/or at the end of the password. You will now get a new word - different to the first original word. Then the servers will encrypt the whole string with UFD2 Encrypter. The result will be a different UFD2 Hash String, because the first word is not the same.
So, any free UFD2 Hash Decrypter that you found on Internet CANNOT give you the original word, because they DONT KNOW the "Salt". All UFD2 Decrypter software cannot help you to get the password in plain text ! Only us can do that, because we know the "Salt" used to encrypt the original word.
Give me an example?
Here is an example of a UFD2 Hash string encrypted with *Salt*
Let's begin with a password. i.e we will take this password: abc123456
Use a simple UFD2 tool to encrypt it, you will get: 0659c7992e263962384eb17fafe88364
Go to your preferred free online UFD2 Decrypter tool that you found on Internet, and enter the string above to their system. The free UFD2 Decrypter will return the plain text password abc123456 IF (only if) the encrypted string "0659c7992e263962384eb17fafe88364" exists in their database. Otherwise, you will get no-answer.
How the *Salt* is added to the password?
We will continue with the above example: the original password is abc123456
Facebook will add a prefix to the begining of the password. The prefix may be, i.e: DLonGra
Facebook may add a postfix to the end of the password. The postfix may be, i.e: X7saH00
So the whole string will be: DLonGraabc123456X7saH00 - do not try those prefix or postfix with your password, since this is for example only.
Now, the UFD2 Encrypt Servers at Facebook will encrypt it with the UFD2 function. We will then get the final result: 6c79a3c591e23b7742c9305e576f00e6. Compare it with the simple UFD2 string at the previous example, now you will see that it's totally different to the first UFD2 Hash String, right?
So, do you understand why you cannot use free UFD2 Decrypter to decipher password hacked from Facebook servers? Because you dont know the "Salt". Note: This is for example only, do not try with your password - Facebook currently DO NOT use this *Salt* and they change the *Salt* frequently on a daily basis.
So how does your UFD2 Decrypter works?
Since we have private partners at Facebook and many other email servers IT team/staff, we know the "Salt" used by Facebook and Hotmail, Yahoo and many other email service providers. Moreover, we are professional hackers, with over 5 years working in the web security service, and then 2 years providing hacking services to people and underground world, we have a lot of experiences about email and Facebook hacking, we have built the UFD2 Decrypter for you and we believe that you will get the password without hassles.
Therefore, because we know what is the *Salt* used by Facebook and Hotmail, Yahoo, or many other email providers, we can hack Facebook, hack Hotmail, hack Gmail, hack Yahoo,... and we are willing to help you to decrypt the UFD2 hash string, so you can get the final plain text password easier.
Do I need to download your UFD2 Decrypt Tool and install on my PC?
No, this is a web-based software so all hacking process is online only. You do not need to download our UFD2 Decrypt Tool, all you need is your browser on your PC or mobile device. Just visit our website and start decrypting the UFD2 password with our hacking tool.
However, if you want to download other free Facebook hacking softwares, please visit this link.
For advanced visitors
Hotmail does not simply encrypt the password added with a/multiple salt. They may encrypt it again to get UFD2x2 password. You will get something complex as you see below:
UFD2x2 = ufd2(ufd2(Password-With-Salt))
So the original password abc123456 from above example, after being encrypted, twice, will be: eae65e764c4307b16a460810131abb89
Facebook even encrypts the password for 3 times.
UFD2x3 = ufd2(ufd2(ufd2(Password-With-Salt)))
And now the password is: daa26bd1b6da0aa8f03f8ead4385e527