A key that can be used to unlock any lock of its class. For instance, a bump key made from a Master lock can open any Master lock of its type. Same goes for all other keys. Bump keying has been used for years, being an easy alternative to lock picking. Its much easier than lock picking, but you need a lot of bump keys, versus only 1 set of picks. Its easy to make bump keys. Bump keys can be made from recycled keys or new blanks that you can buy at wal-mart. the teeth are ground down to their finest level, using a triangle file. Bump keying is easy. push the key all the way into the lock, then click it out one notch. put a little pressure in the direction the lock turns, so the tumblers dont fall. then just smack it in with a blunt object and the lock turns. The teeth of bump keys usually look like this: _/\_/\_/\_/\_/\
OH NOES!!!11 Someone stoleded something from my houes cuz thye used teh BUMP KEY!!!111
The war between teens and authority figures has a new — or old — front: ears. British shopkeepers tired of teenage loiterers have turned to the Mosquito teen repellent, which emits a high-pitch frequency that most teenagers can hear — but not most adults.
But now teens have struck back against the Mosquito: They are using the same sound to communicate without adults' knowledge.
At issue is a text-message ringtone that emits the same pitch as the Mosquito. Using it, students can learn about a new message while they're in class — where they're not supposed to be using their cellphones. Most of their teachers can't hear the alert.
Inventor Howard Stapleton, creator of the Mosquito teen repellent, says only a few people over age 30 can hear the Mosquito's sound.
dude, my butthole teacher cant get me in trouble with the MOSQUITO TONE!!!