Find out if Your Telephone is tapped.-How to tap?Video..


First I want to show you a simple way to find out if you are being bugged and how to find the bug.

Tip 1: Almost all bugging devices work on a FM frequency because they are simply wireless transmitters.

If you think a room is bugged then put a television or radio tuned to an AM station in the room with the volume turned up fairly loud.

Then use another radio tuned to FM and start turning the dial very slowly starting at the bottom of the numbers.

If you hear the television station or radio that was tuned to an AM station on your FM radio then you know you are bugged.

Now move around the room very slowly carrying the FM radio. If you hear a squeal or feedback then that means you are getting closer to the bug. The more squealing or feedback the closer you are getting.

Second I will describe how to find out what telephone number is dialed if the call was taped.

Tip 2: There may be times when a person wants to know what telephone number another person has dialed from their phone.

If there is a tape recording of the call, getting the number that was dialed is easy. All that needs to be done is call their own beeper number and play the tape recording of the telephone number that was dialed into the mouthpiece of a telephone. In a minute the number that was dialed on the tape recording will be displayed on the beeper.

It has been said that bank account numbers, including Swiss bank accounts, have been found out because tape recordings have been made of unsuspecting persons when they have dialed the telephone number of their bank account, stock brokerage or retirement fund to transact business or to check account balances.

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This Information Is For Educational Purposes Only. Always Consult With Local Law Enforcement And An Attorney To Find Out What The Laws Are And What Is Legal Or Illegal Regarding This Information Prior To It’s Use.

Tapping telephone-Video.

Basically, the unit consists of a pickup coil, an amplifier and a speaker. The pickup coil is placed under, or near, any transformer-type telephone without being in physical contact with it. As the electrical currents pass through the phone, part of the energy is induced into the pickup coil. This energy is fed into the amplifier where it is amplified to the point where it will operate the loudspeaker, enabling everyone within range to hear what is being said at the other end of the telephone line. This will come in handy when some relative is calling long-distance; your whole family can hear what he is saying. Or, in the office, the whole staff can hear a salesman’s report. There are other uses for the pickup, limited only by your own imagination.

The unit is a four-transistor audio amplifier with three transformer- coupled stages. The last stage is push-pull for greater clarity and higher output. When idle, it only draws about five milliamperes because the last stage does not draw any current until a signal is applied to it. Yet it has plenty of “sock” and on a good signal will put out over a quarter of a watt, enough to drive the four-inch speaker with plenty of volume. Since the amplifier draws 25 to 35 milliamperes only when there is a signal, the battery will give many hours of use before it needs replacing.

The first step in construction is to drill the holes to mount the chassis and the speaker in the meter case. Remove the decorative moulding on the front of the case. The two holes under the moulding must be drilled or reamed to a half-inch so that the nuts on the volume control and the jack will fit snugly and serve to support the front of the chassis. The case is made of light steel and no trouble in drilling the holes will be encountered if a sharp drill is used. Punch a slight indentation before the hole is started.

Since the amplifier is built in a fairly large case, there is plenty of space for a chassis that will hold all the parts without crowding. An unusual feature is that everything is attached to the chassis. This includes the input jack, the volume control and the battery.

By removing the two nuts holding the brackets in the back, the chassis can be removed intact for servicing.

Before construction of the chassis can be started, the mounting holes for the battery holder, transformers and brackets must be drilled. Using the photo and drawing of the chassis as a guide, lay out the transformers on the chassis and drill holes with a No. 30 drill. The same size holes should be made for the battery holder and brackets; the jack and volume control are mounted under the chassis. Make sure that the brackets for these parts are positioned carefully so that the nut on the volume control and the jack will match up with the two holes in the front of the case.


* For information purposes only.

Only competent authority can tap a phone.

It is illegal,for others to do so.


Author: ramanan50

Retired Senior Management Professional. Lectures on Indian Philosophy,Hinduism, Comparative Religions. Researching Philosophy, Religion. Free lance Writer.Blogger

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