Is It Possible To Call A Mobile Phone That Is Physically Next To Me, Without Knowing The Number Of That Phone

mobile phone
ibookboyuk asked:

Chris Moyles and the team breakfast radio 1 BBC was giving suggestions and tips about using the text messaging mobile phone, such as the use of 'word' following, and & # 039; word 'previous year; in using the keys right dictionary of the phone (left bottom / top) and pressing and holding the square button (lower right) for numbers typing and pressing the button and taking the star (lower left) for punctuation. They also mentioned that press and hold the 1 button access to your answerphone, in case you have the number in the phone. The departments, the newsreader, have mentioned feature called something like the following composition of the visitor. He said that that in case you compose something like # 0123 * (star hash 0123) then your mobile phone seek outside the microtelefoni who were close neighbors. Profit GOOD in case someone forgets their number. Is this possible?

6 thoughts on “Is It Possible To Call A Mobile Phone That Is Physically Next To Me, Without Knowing The Number Of That Phone”

  1. In my mobile(Nokia) it is not possible to make call to nearest mobile by giving the code you have mentioned.It may be special feature of some brand or service provider.In many other moblies also tried #0123*but no success.

  2. in a word, NO its NOT possible.
    when you ring someone your actually calling the simcard NOT the phone, the phone is there just to accept the call so you can see/hear the call and as the simcard does NOT give off any radiation/microwaves then its IMPOSSIBLE to be able to detect it.

  3. They finished that discussion off today, by declaring it as a big joke. I think they were on about the same thing anyway, because they were ranting on about codes, and then Aled said that he had released Doms number on the podcast so he was getting loads of missed calls, but it was a set up.

  4. Never heard of that one! The only way I can think of that you could would be bluetooth, but I doubt you would be able to find out the number… interesting.

  5. Any *# or # commands are answered by the network, such as the HLR (Home Location Register), these are known as USSD commands and there is no way they can be used to get numbers of nearby phones. To do so would not just contravene the data protection act, more like nuke it.

Leave a Comment