When PUBG HACKERS Get Caught In Real Life – 2017


Asian net cafe customer gets caught hacking in the wrong internet cafe as angry man steps over him and slaps him on the face with his bare hand. Player is left traumatized as he didn’t expect anything of it. Was this the right thing to do? comment below of what you think. I absolutely hate hackers and i think that they have ruined such an awesome game of 2017.


“Let’s face it, no one likes losing. Even sat at traffic lights in your car, you never want the car who pulls up next to you to beat you off the line.”

Dexter.Jr is a PlayerUnknown’s Battlegrounds hacker. He is the one who shot you through the wall. He is the one who used an aimbot to land a headshot from half the map away. He is the one who used an ESP hack to track your every move. He is one of thousands who cheat their way through the hottest game in the world right now, one among many who sparked a recent purge of 25,000 hackers from the game. But he’s not going anywhere, and neither is Battlegrounds hacking.

Battlegrounds is a game that has found meteoric success over the last few months attracting millions of bloodthirsty players ready to fight to the death, but not all of them want to play by the rules. Depending on who you ask PUBG either has a serious hacking problem that affects every game or cheaters are barely noticeable, rare unicorns witnessed every one hundred games or so. Whichever side of the fence you sit on, PUBG has banned roughly tens of thousands of hackers in the last three months, so they’re certainly out there. You may very well have played with a hacker, but the truth is you’d never know it, if the hacker slowly stalked you using ESP, an ability that grants the cheater extra sensory perception of your location at all times. You’d just think you were unlucky. You can’t win every game after all.

Hacking communities are notoriously secretive and for obvious reasons, but this often leaves their motives shrouded in stereotypes. Common opinion paints them as vindictive children with too much time on their hands and a penchant for mischief, but surely they can’t all be like that? Some of these hacks aren’t cheap. So, why do players cheat?

Drakoni is an admin for a popular cheat site (which we’ve deliberately avoided naming), as well as a user of hacks in PUBG, and offers the obvious explanation:

“To get the upper hand mostly on others, to gain a slight or massive unfair advantage. Some do it for the laughs, others do it just to be better at the game than most,” he says

“Cheaters will cheat in games no matter what if they need to get the upper hand.”

It seems Brendan Greene, aka PlayerUnknown, the modder responsible for popularising the Battle Royal subgenre and creative director of Battlegrounds has similar opinions on the subject.

“There’s a lot to be said to having your name number one on a leaderboard on the online,” he tells Eurogamer.

“A lot of people will play for hours and days just to get up there, you know, as they say, grinding the boards. I think with a lot of cheats it’s just an easy way to do that.”

But there’s a more mischievous motivation for some hackers. “While there is that element of the cheating community that just want to play the game and be good at it without trying, you’ve also got the trolls and the guys who will be using trolls scripts to try to just fuck up a game,” Greene says.

From this perspective, the psychology of the hacker seems somewhat simplistic and one dimensional. On mass, it the goal is to be the best at any cost or, failing that, just to cause havoc for other players and annoy the developers while they’re at it.

Article source, read more @ http://www.eurogamer.net/articles/2017-07-01-the-hackers-of-playerunknowns-battlegrounds