I had the similar issues years back when they bricked the software for their mini machine which was in fairness built on flash, but it in turn became a brick as they locked out anyone who attempted to release software that could use it. I kept hold of the device as I knew sometime someone would do come up with a hack. I followed this over christmas time with good results. -penguin.org.uk/~auj/blog/2018/09/08/cricut/
You want a $600 printer at home that you can hack? No problem. But a $400 printer which you can’t hack? That’s available to you today! The Fair Repair Act will ensure that if your laptop breaks or if your mobile device stops working, the manufacturer can’t get away with saying you have to pay again.
You refer to your own wimpy computer as the Big Iron, while your 100-plus-pound Mac towers are the Big Mac. Keep in mind that you bought the Big Mac and if you don't like the way it's cooked then you can take it back and get your beef back! If true PC standards were followed there would be no such thing as hacking, as any hack would be one that has been signed off by the appropriate manufacturer. The same manufacturers that allow users to do all of this would be in a much stronger position. We would all have some confidence that everything was being done properly. 7211a4ac4a