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<p>I think there is something to do with IMEI no. comprises of 15 digits to trace or may be related to the hardware (motherboard of the device) if the data is very sensitive it should be reported to Police & i believe Police tracks using IMEI no. but i am not fully aware it might be or may not just a guess & hope this will workout.
<br>Please check this out for more details
<br><font color="#bababa">-- </font>
<br><font color="#bababa">Sent from my Nokia N900 using Nokia Messaging</font>
<br>----- Original message -----
<br>> A GSM equipped device can be tracked down. The N810 doesn't have a GSM
<br>> unit AFAIK. The only way you could identify it is when it logs on to a
<br>> wifi network with the MAC you noted. But that wifi can be anywhere and
<br>> there's literally no way to monitor if a device with a certain MAC
<br>> address is logged on to some random access point on some private
<br>> So I don't see any way to track it down.
<br>> What could have been done in advance would be installing some kind of
<br>> cronjob or demon that would try to "call home" (ie publish information
<br>> about its location/state on a server you grant it access to).
<br>> Make sure to change all your passwords that might have been stored on
<br>> the device.
<br>> And if you have *really* sensitive information stored on it, you did
<br>> something wrong anyways. Try making it less relevant...
<br>> But usually the first thing that happens with stolen mobiles is they get
<br>> flashed, for resell.
<br>> Philipp Haselwarter
<br>> maemo-users mailing list
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