Cross-platform and virtually undetectable Call of Duty: Warzone cheat has been blocked by Activision after impressive software gained popularity last week.
Activision makes every effort to prevent the spread of advanced software cheating online by eliminating problems before they spread, and as such has forced developers Service exploitation elimination software (thanks, Vice).
Userviz caught the attention of the anti-fraud vigilant group, who called it the “next generation of cheating” and tweet. The software itself is platform agnostic – it works on PCs, Xbox and PlayStation computers – and uses features such as automatic aiming, automatic locking and the ability to determine which weapon you are using to automatically reduce recoil and give even the best opponents no chance of facing you.
“Team, this statement was not requested,” wrote an anonymous user of User101. “At the request of Activision Publishing, Inc. (“Activision”), however, will no longer develop or provide access to software that could be used to exploit their games. It was never my intention to do anything illegal. At the end of the video, which brought so much attention to this project, it was stated “soon”. The software was never published.
“This type of technology has other real ancillary benefits, such as pointing the webcam at yourself to control movement without using your limbs.” Unfortunately, due to its possible negative impact, I will not develop it further. “
Cheat uses machine learning and sends input to your driver whenever it sees a valid target, it’s aiming to help but more amplified without having to do anything, all you have to do is focus on the general area and the machine will do the work for you
– Anti-Cheat Police Department 🕵️ (@AntiCheatPD) July 5, 2021
It’s anti-competitive and the developer has promised that the hack will work not only in Warzone, but also in other games. The software uses machine learningand it is highly likely that we will see many more interpretations of this technology in the coming months and years.
The developer of Warzone Raven Software is locked in a long battle, trying to gain control of the game from fraudsters, committing to monthly updates on the game’s disgraceful activity, and even increasing the frequency and severity of its bans in order to stop hackers.
Given that Raven has openly said that hackers are destroying some of the studio’s best work, it’s no surprise that Activision is taking a proactive approach to stopping fraudsters in their tracks.