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  1. #1
    INTELLER2
    Guest
    Clear DayAnyone have a clue how to get the msl without having to goto or
    call sprint?

    Sanyo 8100
    ESN24713619458





    See More: Msl




  2. #2
    Bob Smith
    Guest

    Re: Msl


    "INTELLER2" <[email protected]> wrote in message
    news:[email protected]
    > Clear DayAnyone have a clue how to get the msl without having to

    goto or
    > call sprint?
    >
    > Sanyo 8100
    > ESN24713619458


    No ...

    Bob





  3. #3
    Brandt Elster
    Guest

    Re: Msl

    no, customer service is the only option. They are pretty reluctant on
    giving that number out to. You usually get a one time use code from
    them.

    -Brandt



    "Bob Smith" <[email protected]> wrote in article
    <C%[email protected]>:
    >
    > "INTELLER2" <[email protected]> wrote in message
    > news:[email protected]
    > > Clear DayAnyone have a clue how to get the msl without having to

    > goto or
    > > call sprint?
    > >
    > > Sanyo 8100
    > > ESN24713619458

    >
    > No ...
    >
    > Bob
    >
    >


    [posted via phonescoop.com]



  4. #4
    Sprintposter
    Guest

    re:msl

    > Sanyo 8100
    > ESN24713619458



    Couldn't a mischieveous soul call up Sprint and reactivate this phone? Would
    the CSRs in India release?



  5. #5
    O/Siris
    Guest

    Re: re:msl

    In article <[email protected]>,=20
    [email protected] says...
    > > Sanyo 8100
    > > ESN24713619458

    >=20
    >=20
    > Couldn't a mischieveous soul call up Sprint and reactivate this phone? Wo=

    uld
    > the CSRs in India release?
    >=20


    If it's not in use on a subscription at the time, that's entirely=20
    possible. Activate it, then claim it stolen. It would be a hassle, but=20
    the OP could probably get it released back to him/her in time. But not=20
    easily.

    --=20
    -+-
    R=D8=DF
    O/Siris
    I work for SprintPCS
    I *don't* speak for them.



  6. #6
    Brandt
    Guest

    Re: re:msl

    You shouldn't ever get a MSL from sprint. They give one time use lock
    codes instead. They work just like the MSL will but only once. They
    guard the MSL's pretty heavily.

    --
    -Brandt

    I work for SprintPCS,
    I DON'T speak for them.


    O/Siris <[email protected]întpcs.côm> wrote in article
    <[email protected]>:
    > In article <[email protected]>,=20
    > [email protected] says...
    > > > Sanyo 8100
    > > > ESN24713619458

    > >=20
    > >=20
    > > Couldn't a mischieveous soul call up Sprint and reactivate this phone? Wo=

    > uld
    > > the CSRs in India release?
    > >=20

    >
    > If it's not in use on a subscription at the time, that's entirely=20
    > possible. Activate it, then claim it stolen. It would be a hassle, but=20
    > the OP could probably get it released back to him/her in time. But not=20
    > easily.
    >
    > --=20
    > -+-
    > R=D8=DF
    > O/Siris
    > I work for SprintPCS
    > I *don't* speak for them.


    [posted via phonescoop.com]



  7. #7
    Rod
    Guest

    Re: re:msl

    Brandt wrote:
    > You shouldn't ever get a MSL from sprint. They give one time use lock
    > codes instead. They work just like the MSL will but only once. They
    > guard the MSL's pretty heavily.
    >

    This is pure bull****!
    If you switch phones around on your account how would you activate it again?
    They always give the MSL out when activating a used phone.






  8. #8
    Tech Geek
    Guest

    Re: re:msl



    [email protected] (Brandt ) wrote in article
    <[email protected]>:
    > You shouldn't ever get a MSL from sprint. They give one time use lock
    > codes instead. They work just like the MSL will but only once. They
    > guard the MSL's pretty heavily.
    >
    > --


    They're also tracking who is retrieving the MSLs. I got a call once
    just because the "auto-lookup" for the update software wasn't working, I
    had to call in for roughly 15 MSLs and get 20 more though other
    software.

    Thank god I had a trouble ticket # available for it.

    [posted via phonescoop.com]



  9. #9
    Brandt
    Guest

    Re: re:msl

    No, they should be giving you a one time use code that changes every
    time you use it. This is what prevents you from being able to do
    whatever you wanted with the phone.

    --
    -Brandt

    I work for SprintPCS,
    I DON'T speak for them.


    "Rod" <[email protected]sprintpcs.com> wrote in article
    <[email protected]>:
    > Brandt wrote:
    > > You shouldn't ever get a MSL from sprint. They give one time use lock
    > > codes instead. They work just like the MSL will but only once. They
    > > guard the MSL's pretty heavily.
    > >

    > This is pure bull****!
    > If you switch phones around on your account how would you activate it again?
    > They always give the MSL out when activating a used phone.
    >
    >
    >


    [posted via phonescoop.com]



  10. #10
    John R. Copeland
    Guest

    Re: re:msl

    Intriguing to imagine how that could work.
    How does the phone know it should respond to so many codes?
    If it were generated by an algorithm, I'd expect the details to be out =
    by now.
    ---JRC---

    "Brandt " <[email protected]> wrote in message =
    news:[email protected]
    > No, they should be giving you a one time use code that changes every
    > time you use it. This is what prevents you from being able to do
    > whatever you wanted with the phone.
    >=20
    > --=20
    > -Brandt
    >=20





  11. #11
    Rod
    Guest

    Re: re:msl

    Well let's just say it don't work that way. There's only one code that works
    once.

    John R. Copeland wrote:
    > Intriguing to imagine how that could work.
    > How does the phone know it should respond to so many codes?
    > If it were generated by an algorithm, I'd expect the details to be
    > out by now.
    > ---JRC---
    >
    > "Brandt " <[email protected]> wrote in message
    > news:[email protected]
    >> No, they should be giving you a one time use code that changes every
    >> time you use it. This is what prevents you from being able to do
    >> whatever you wanted with the phone.
    >>
    >> --
    >> -Brandt






  12. #12
    Phill.
    Guest

    Re: msl

    In article <[email protected]>,
    "John R. Copeland" <[email protected]> wrote:

    > Intriguing to imagine how that could work.
    > How does the phone know it should respond to so many codes?
    > If it were generated by an algorithm, I'd expect the details to be out by now.


    Likely it would include the date as a function.



  13. #13
    Brandt
    Guest

    Re: re:msl

    Each phone has a list that it goes through. The list is kept at sprint
    and can be looked up. Since each phone has a differnent list, there is
    no common list to put out.

    --
    -Brandt

    I work for SprintPCS,
    I DON'T speak for them.


    "John R. Copeland" <[email protected]> wrote in article
    <[email protected]>:
    > Intriguing to imagine how that could work.
    > How does the phone know it should respond to so many codes?
    > If it were generated by an algorithm, I'd expect the details to be out =
    > by now.
    > ---JRC---
    >
    > "Brandt " <[email protected]> wrote in message =
    > news:[email protected]
    > > No, they should be giving you a one time use code that changes every
    > > time you use it. This is what prevents you from being able to do
    > > whatever you wanted with the phone.
    > >=20
    > > --=20
    > > -Brandt
    > >=20

    >


    [posted via phonescoop.com]



  14. #14
    John R. Copeland
    Guest

    Re: re:msl

    Basically, I agree with you.
    But I think the length of the list is simply two:
    a single one-time code plus the Master Subsidy Lock.
    That would fit what I observed last year when I activated two 5150s.
    If the newer phones are different, I wouldn't know.
    ---JRC---

    "Brandt " <[email protected]com> wrote in message =
    news:[email protected]
    > Each phone has a list that it goes through. The list is kept at =

    sprint
    > and can be looked up. Since each phone has a differnent list, there =

    is
    > no common list to put out.
    >=20
    > --=20
    > -Brandt
    >=20
    >=20
    > "John R. Copeland" <[email protected]> wrote in article
    > <[email protected]>:
    > > Intriguing to imagine how that could work.
    > > How does the phone know it should respond to so many codes?
    > > If it were generated by an algorithm, I'd expect the details to be =

    out=20
    > > by now.
    > > ---JRC---
    > >=20
    > > "Brandt " <[email protected]> wrote in message =3D
    > > news:[email protected]
    > > > No, they should be giving you a one time use code that changes =

    every
    > > > time you use it. This is what prevents you from being able to do
    > > > whatever you wanted with the phone.
    > > >
    > > >=20
    > > > -Brandt

    > >=20

    >=20





  15. #15
    Rod
    Guest

    Re: re:msl

    > "Brandt " <[email protected]> wrote in message
    > news:[email protected]
    >> Each phone has a list that it goes through. The list is kept at
    >> sprint
    >> and can be looked up. Since each phone has a differnent list, there
    >> is
    >> no common list to put out.
    >>
    >> --
    >> -Brandt


    John R. Copeland wrote:
    > Basically, I agree with you.
    > But I think the length of the list is simply two:
    > a single one-time code plus the Master Subsidy Lock.
    > That would fit what I observed last year when I activated two 5150s.
    > If the newer phones are different, I wouldn't know.
    > ---JRC---


    You are correct. There are only two as you stated. This guy is full of ****
    if he thinks there is a "list" of one time codes.





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