xwepgen lets Mac OS X users use WEP passphrases from nearly all non-Apple 802.11b software and hardware to connect to encrypted wireless networks.
Devices connecting via encrypted 802.11b network use a WEP key to encrypt the data they send. An actual WEP key looks like: 57EAB0FF for a 40-bit (64-bit) link, and similar, though longer, for a 104-bit (128-bit) link.
However, some 802.11b hardware and software (Apple products, many Linksys, Lucent, D-Link, and other products) have the user input a passphrase instead of an actual WEP key. These products then use some algorithm to convert the passphrase to a WEP key.
The problem Mac users face is that Apples passphrase-to-key algorithm differs from the one used by most other products. Using xwepgen, Apple users can input a Linksys/DLink/Lucent/etc. passphrase, and get the WEP key to use in airport password dialogues.
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Predicted future versions and notices:
The doDownload.com constantly monitors the update of all programs, including information from the xwepgen 0.8 changelog file, however sometimes it can happen that data are not complete or are outdated.We assume that author continue's to develop 0.9 version with further advanced features, and soon you will be informed. Equally important 1.0 upgrades of the program we will continue to monitor. Full xwepgen description has been compared with the overall software database and our algorithm has found the following applications (are showed below).
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