from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- adj. that can be spoofed
Sorry, no etymologies found.
According to Richard Langley, a GPS expert at the University of New Brunswick in Canada, it's theoretically possible to take control of a drone by jamming the PY code and forcing a GPS receiver to use the unencrypted, more easily spoofable C/A code to to get its directions from navigational satellites.
The Conservatives have launched a new poster campaign (another one which is eminently spoofable).
The tipster's guess was (and I concur) that the Obama campaign is recording the spoofable IP address … not the real IP address as delivered by the web server.
Without someone vouching for your certificate, there is no proof it's yours, and it's spoofable.
It seems to go back to authentication of apps: Windows doesn't have a reliable means of determining that an application is what it says it is, so any attempt to limit the location to a specific application would be easily spoofable, according to Microsoft program manager Alec Berntson.
The reason, Microsoft officials say, is that Windows doesn't have a reliable means of determining that an application is what it says it is, so any attempt to limit the location to a specific application would be easily spoofable, Berntson said during the WinHEC discussion.
Like the concept of a referrer, but not as easily spoofable / hackable.