To quote: The PS3 Cheat Enabler is a simple GUI app that lets you turn on cheats in your games.
It works by editing the Eboot.bin files of your game, but not to worry fellow brethren, this GUI will get your cheats on and off in a click of a button.
Before you jump in, there are some tidbits of info you guys need to know, as in:
1. The cheat database comes in separately so make sure they are in the same folder to make the app work properly. We did it this way because it becomes easier to just update the database (just a few KB) rather than updating the entire software.
2. This app has an Auto Mode and Manual Mode. Auto mode is the easy way, just select the eboot, direct yourself to the correct game from the drop down box, check the cheats you want and wallah all done. Manual mode you need to select the eboot and put the hex pattern of the original code and then enter the hex pattern of the modified code and then update the eboot so the cheat is enabled. Auto Mode is normally preferred.
To quote: Today, I'm releasing version 1.4 of the Homebrew Stealthing Utility. I have changed around some functions on it to make it more compatible with homebrew without losing features.
It now automatically looks recursively in sub directories to find any and all ini files, reads them into memory, and changes all references to the original homebrew gameid to the one its being stealthed as.
I have also added some extra features specific to MultiMan, such as removing log cleaning and turning of FTP, both user choice. Just as the last release was, this one was tested thoroughly on multiple machines and even a couple virtual machines.
Added Features Include:
Automatic ini (options) file modification, processes all ini files
Turn off auto log cleaning in MultiMan
Disable FTP on startup in MultiMan
Some rarely occurring bug fixes
Some homebrew has a static call back to a specific folder, still working on that. Dev_Blind is an example of this.
To quote blazie151: I'm just bringing a little update for anyone that's messing around with 3.56 or 3.60 pups. Whenever a tar file is modified, it's permissions need to be set.
For all firmwares 3.55 or lower, it was one set of permissions. 3.56 and up use another. This is Kakaroto's Fix Tar command line application updated and tested working for use on 3.56 and 3.60 firmware tar files.
All credit goes to Kakaroto, all I did was change some values and compile it. Please note this is of only of use to developers and not beginner users.
To quote: First is Unpkg GUI (Windows Program requires .NET) and second is Allunpkg (Command Line version) both will decrypt and extract ALL pkg files with the exception of firmware PKG files. Instead of having to use different applications to deal with different pkg types, these applications will detect what's what and handle it accordingly. Major props goes to Blazie151 for making most of the app (I'm on TeamSOS too, just not as good as Blazie + he did most of it).