$300,000 for a plain-jane family sedan? Get serious!
At that price, they won't have to worry about overloading the grid, since they won't sell more than 5.
2 posts • joined 12 Jun 2007
Short of disk-level encryption, or similar HDD scrambling schemes, you really can't prevent this if you give the attacker physical access to the hardware. You can remove the HDD, you can boot systems like Linux, you can zero CMOS memory to bypass power-up passwords, all sorts of ways. You can't hold the OS responsible until it's booted (and the install version is not the full OS).
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