Solidworks 2018 =LINK= Crack Solidsquad
Solidworks 2018 Crack Solidsquad
We continued digging into this and discovered that, over the last few years, the SSQs followers have remained consistent, regardless of the products they are cracking. What we found is that the followers have concentrated the efforts on releasing SolidWorks. This gave us an opportunity to measure the average number of followers per release. When looking at all the releases in the past 3 years (some of them being covered in previous reports), we can see clearly that the average number of followers per release has remained roughly the same over the last few years. This is represented in the chart below and is fairly consistent up until about 2016.
This looks like the crack groups are doing just enough work to make the associated risk manageable to a level that a variety of products are still being created. We have also been monitoring the release dates on the SSQ’s blog and noticed that the average amount of time between releases seems to be increasing over time.
Finally, a little known fact about Solidworks: I was working for a well-known US defense company (that shall remain nameless) and one of their largest clients was a port on the Japanese island of Okinawa. They used Solidworks for models to support their supplier base. Our client was a very busy place and Solidworks was their most used solution for their clients as part of the tool management. The top Solidworks users in Japan were all potential customers!
What I didn’t expect was for the number of followers to have remained constant over time. I did expect for the number to have increased between releases. Now, it is not a very strong correlation but certainly this is something I did not expect. It makes sense that the release cadence should impact the number of followers released (this is not to say that the followers will release every time Solidworks comes out).
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