If you have bought a home wireless router recently, you'll notice they have long, complex passwords. A typical password is something like "A3?fr7_9Dx!LupQ" It's long, and resembles a string of random characters more than anything else. It's completely immune to dictionary attack, stringing together dictionary words, etc. It can ONLY be broken through brute force or some inherent protocol weakness.
It's not strong if it's written on the bottom
Anyways, thanks for your answers I was clearly in the wrong there. For my regular use I use better stuff, but doing so many windows configuration on lessons I was running out of my own memory and decided to go with drugs and it was fine.
I am really amazed by this forum and will hopefully contribute to Python, Java and C# sections
While I understand my fault here according to the answer key I was shown insignificantL3x_3r gets 0 points opposed to L3x_3r.
Maybe the better way would be checking number of not dictionary based chars instead of just taking points off for using a word. It doesn't change anything in my situation though, just thought I'd throw it there.
Edited by Fazz3, 16 December 2014 - 09:04 AM.