- As mentioned in last week’s episode, MacroFab is moving to a new location this week (See Figure 1).
- Parker is going to hack his Jeep’s radio this weekend with a Bluetooth audio board. Parker is using this board found on Amazon (See Figure 2).
- Parker goofed on making the podcast notes and had that NXP was buying out Qualcomm. It is actually the other way around. Set for a $39 bill buy out.
- Botnet Recall of Things. This is a continuation of the IoT DDOS attacks that have been happening this past couple weeks. Commentator “anszom” in the Hack A Day comment thread had a really good idea.
- 1. Write a bot attacking the vulnerable devices. It doesn’t seem very difficult
2. Our new bot either simply bricks the device or changes the default password to a random one
3. Problem “solved’ 🙂
- 1. Write a bot attacking the vulnerable devices. It doesn’t seem very difficult
- Stephen and Parker think they need to make designers and programmers of IoT devices accountable for security. Maybe implement a CE/FCC emissions and ESD testing for hardware. Can a security test be standardized across multiple platforms?
Special thanks to whixr over at Tymkrs for the intro and outro!
About The Hosts
Parker Dillmann is MacroFab's Co-Founder, and Lead ECE with backgrounds in Embedded System Design, and Digital Signal Processing. He got his start in 2005 by hacking Nintendo consoles into portable gaming units. He also runs the blog, longhornengineer.com, where he posts his personal projects, technical guides, and appnotes about board layout design and components. Parker graduated with a BS in Electrical and Computer Engineering from the University of Texas.
Stephen Kraig began his electronics career by building musical oriented circuits in 2003. Stephen is an avid guitar player and, in his down time, manufactures audio electronics including guitar amplifiers, pedals, and pro audio gear. Stephen graduated with a BS in Electrical Engineering from Texas A&M University.
Host 2 00:09
Hello, and welcome to the macro fab engineering podcast where your hosts Parker Domon. And Steven Craig. So this might be a little short episode. Just because this week's been crazy. As we said last week, we are moving the factory. It's a it's a big move. It's always bigger than you think. Yeah, it's always it's amazing how much stuff you accumulate over two and a half years, even in the engineering department alone. Yeah. Actually, most of that stuff, too, was like, our personal stuff. Yeah. And we had to load up or I had to load up my jeep and Stephen had to load up his truck yesterday. And just like haul all our crap home. And then, you know, next Monday, we get the whole roll back. That's right. We're the Department of toys for sure. Yeah. And gadgets. So yeah, we were loading up the, the the new shop. That's actually only a couple miles away from this place. Actually, I guess the old ones actually only a couple miles away from this place, too. Yeah. Well, I'm happy that the new shops a lot closer to home, cuz yeah, driving half. Yeah. Which is nice. Yeah. So yeah, today, we were moving into like moving all the machines in, we had people come in and move all those lots of over finishing up the electrical work. That's what I was doing this morning. basically helping electricians like, basically, because all our machines all use different plugs, and all different kinds of phases and all different voltages. So we had to make sure everything was right. And, like about three hours ago, we turned everything on and everything worked. Wow. Everything was first time to like we even wired up the compressor. Right. So it turned the right direction. Wow. Yeah. Because it's a three phase motor. So if you have to have the legs swapped around the opposite direction.
Host 3 02:00
So yeah, it's earlier this morning, all the machines were in the old location. Yes. So in effectively six hours, yes, six hours, we got them into a new location and fully wired up. And by fully wired up, that doesn't necessarily mean that the wires were present. We had to run some new wiring. Yeah,
Host 2 02:19
We actually had to run. Because the pick and place uses three phase. And they got it ran three phase. And so we actually had to run three phase. Oh, wow. But they got it all done. And the oven runs three phase two, right? Yes. So did you just tap off of No, no, they ran a whole new run a whole new run. And we got it all the electrical contract or electrical inspector came in? signed it all off? Oh, we got the thumbprint. Yes. Is one more to go. I think it's actually going on right now. Which is the last inspection before we can say everyone can come over and work there.
Host 1 02:57
Fantastic. That's actually a little bit ahead of what what we were talking about.
Host 2 03:02
I think we were talking about like, Friday was when the last thumbprint would go down. Right. And so hopefully that will happen tonight.
Host 1 03:10
So yeah, Tomorrow is the big the hall the hall looks like every little thing is going yeah, it's all
Host 2 03:17
The other stuff cuz that's stuff so at the old fab. So yeah, all the machines are hooked up and that now sort of includes all the plumbing for air actually made sure that all worked I turned on the compressor pressurize the new hard lines up, make sure that all works. And we were we ran the old shop we were running rubber hose everywhere on the on the cable rack. And this time we actually had you know, since we had like months of planning for this place. We actually ran three quarter inch iron Hardline. Yeah. Which is awesome. Yeah, cuz, and I read the pressure with flow. Yeah, there's like only like two psi drop that tighten up. It's like 100 foot run.
Host 1 04:04
So we have a handful of machines that are using the airlines right we got we got three different airlines going in to to get that there was three
Host 2 04:13
Yeah, the my 500 which is the paste machine right runs off the pneumatic air and the selective solder does. The pick and place has its own supply. Oh, that's right. Okay. Yeah. And we got that all running the, the old electricals none. I think it's just moving all the benches and all the devs over and developers over and all the personnel.
Host 1 04:38
Well, and the weekend is going to be a crazy set. Oh, yeah. Yeah, that's gonna be a long get God. We're minimizing our downtime to almost nothing.
Host 2 04:47
Yeah, because they were actually working. The assemblers working today without the machines at the old fab doing hand assembly or all that other stuff. We
Host 1 04:56
Made sure we built a backlog of work. That could be done while the machines are getting moved, but I mean, if the machines are already up and running, that's fantastic.
Host 2 05:05
Because they're the my data guy on my chronic guy is actually coming in because he was there today. Putting together the machines again. Right. And he'll be there tomorrow morning to calibrate. Right. And
Host 3 05:17
We're setting up the conveyors. Yes. conveyor line. Oh, that's already Oh, yeah. Oh, awesome. So I was at the old shop today, and doing some computer work there. So I was at the new shop yesterday, taping off the locations for where everything goes. So I haven't seen all the machines in there yet. It still looks big. It's huge. It will in comparison to what we had before, which was honestly, you know, it's it's not small what we had before. But the new places Awesome. Yeah,
Host 2 05:46
The new place is 11,000 square feet. The old shop was 5000. It's just the layout. The problem with the old shop is it had the loading bays, kind of like in the middle of the whole area. Well, and one of the loading bays is is a full on ramp ramp that intersects the area. And so it takes up a lot space was new spot. The manufacturing floor is only 3400 square feet. But since it's just one big chunk, yeah, it's it's easier for the line to fill it up. Right, that makes sense. It's more efficient.
Host 3 06:17
I will and and it has a shape such that it's easier to do process flow. Yes. I think go one direction, one direction as opposed to what we we had previously was kind of a handful of loops. Yeah, that had to be worked out. So I like the straight in line. You look at the left side, that's where you start. You go all the way to the right side. That's where you end. Yeah. Which makes it super nice.
Host 2 06:39
So next week, I'm probably going to do a video walkthrough and posted online, also our new shop. Great. That'd be fun. If I do that on Wednesday ish. Cool. So yeah, that's the move is very tiring. I have been having to get up early. And tomorrow. I'm be getting up even earlier to get to shop early. Yeah. So make sure that we start putting stuff together. Yeah, we've we've put in a couple a couple late nights already. Yesterday was insane. We had to lay down all the old electrical conduit basically because we were because we needed some of the plugs for the new shop. And just pulling that stuff down last night at like seven o'clock. It was I wasn't sure what we were running on the machines till like 536 or later. Yeah, yeah, we run the machines all the way. And the oven had to be the last thing to turn off. Because we were still running panels to the oven.
Host 3 07:36
I mean, this was I mean, the downtime is just nothing which which is which is I'm glad we got it done that quickly. Yeah, it's because it's crazy. But tomorrow is going to be all manual labor just moving boxes, moving stuff
Host 2 07:50
Tables, setting stuff up button the benches back together. Yeah. You know what, let's let's take an image. Let's take a picture of the engineering department. Dry. Okay. And then and then take a picture once we get all of our stuff. Robert was in there today taping off? Because the movie sharing the inventory? area? Yeah, warehousing is actually gonna be part engineering. Yeah. And Roberts, our logistics guy. Yeah. So he was taping off where all the pallet racks will be going. And it is actually perfectly measured it all out. And it stops right at that. At the bump out the bump out. Oh, perfect. There's a little spot where there's like a pillar that goes up to the ceiling. And like it like the ends right there. It's like perfect it perfectly bisects. Yeah, yeah. So we have about a quarter to maybe a third of the room. Something like that's about a quarter. Yeah, it's still pretty big. It's about four times larger than our old space for engineering, right? Yeah. With the same amount of engineers. So yeah, we get, we get a lot more than there's the big, we actually have a huge new common room too. Mm hmm. That's gonna be pretty nice. I was actually thinking, like, we should build a little cart that's got a power supply multimeter scope, soldering irons, and all that stuff. And so we could wheel it out of engineering, like when we actually want to be social. Wheel it out. And wait, wait, wait, how was that ating your social capability and that sounds like you're working in like with other people, oh, by yourself socialize in like working next to somebody? Yes.
Host 1 09:24
It says like in the room by yourself. I don't take my soldering iron when I want to socialize with people.
Host 2 09:31
It doesn't work. So put it in the cart, and you can wheel it out. And then you can be in the common room. Yeah, well, yeah. We're debugging hardware. Yeah, you're talking about the donut, right? Yeah. Yeah. The donut. So yeah.
Host 1 09:41
If you look at the plans, the common room is a donut with the kitchen in the bathrooms in the middle.
Host 2 09:46
Yes. So yeah, once one big leg of the donut is is the common room and then the other section is where the developers will be at and they're they're going to have like I think third heights, cubicles, something like that. So they'll have their own space that they can be in.
Host 3 10:09
At first, I think the place is going to feel a little bit empty. Yeah. But but we have, we certainly have aggressive growth plan so it'll not feel empty fast.
Host 2 10:19
Correct? Well, cool. Yeah. Next week, we'll have to give a give an update. Yep. Shit is burning down.
Host 2 10:33
And then this weekend, this is kind of like not a macro frappe thing. But so I've been trying to figure out how to add Bluetooth to my jeep radio. Sure. It's a stock radio. And so I found this, I know you can like just go and buy a faceplate that has Bluetooth and all that stuff, but then defeats the point. Right? What point is that? The make it look like it's the belongs in the jeep. So you want it to look as stock as possible? Because the problem with the Jeep is, it's a Jeep, you know, it's a soft top, you, you can just steal whatever out of it. And it's like a 99. Right? Yeah, yeah. Yeah. So it's, it's, anything that's fancy looking will get stolen immediately. So stock radio will never get stolen, right? It's only like, I think like I bought, when my last one went out, I bought this one for 20 bucks. So I bought this Bluetooth adapter. That's a Bluetooth audio adapter that has a barrel Jack and then a a output 3.5 millimeter audio jack. Yeah. And actually test this last night, I plugged 12 volts into it. And then I was able to Bluetooth connect to with my phone and stream audio over. And actually, it's pretty good quality. Yeah, awful, like 20 bucks, nice. And so I'm going to try to hack that into the radio, through the tape parts. So I'm going to have to follow some circuitry, but basically have a tape in it and then basically make a headphone probe, and kind of like poke at stuff until I find the audio trace. Yeah, and then hack that. And so I'll have a button on the dash where I click the button, and it switches from tape to Bluetooth. And so that way, I could still use the tape deck. Because you know, you really want to do that.
Host 3 12:22
You know what might actually be make things easy is it should be fairly obvious where the audio amp is yes. If you work from there backwards, there's somewhere in the chain backwards is going to be a mixer. Yeah, somewhere, slap a resistor and your your input into that. And it's game over you basically, you can just jump your signal right into there and Bob's your uncle. Yep. Yeah, that's, that's probably the easiest, especially with the age of it. The chips are going to be fairly obvious and it's not going to be like a whole bunch of Q fn crap. Yeah, it's probably going to be like, it's okay. I was gonna have one of these before. I thought it would be like s yc. eights are still no, it's still easy.
Host 2 13:03
Yeah, yeah, no, this thing's all through hole. And the best thing about it is a lot of the parts are modules. So like there's an am module. That's like a, it's like a SIP package. Oh, RF shield thing that was sent to Verizon is an FM one. And then there's a amplifier parts. And then there's a cassette part. Oh, well, okay. Well, I mean, that makes it even easier. Because you you know what modules? Yeah. Yeah, yeah, actually, um, what happened? My last Raiders, the FM module went out. Yeah. And I actually was able to find I found that datasheet for that module. Yeah. Which is interesting, because they discontinued it in 1995. And Chrysler was using this radio up to like 2002. So I bet you they bought a crap ton of these modules, when they like, end the lifetime. Oh, yeah. So there
Host 3 13:53
Was just a warehouse just completely filled. Yeah, yeah. And it was probably one of those things where there was 15 executive meetings to decide do we use these or not? Do we end up loving do we throw them away? And they decided to exhaust the stock? Yeah, guaranteed on you. It was that way.
Host 2 14:13
Yep. So cool. Yeah. You'll have to have to let us know. Yeah, try hacking downs on the whole thing goes up in smoke. Yeah, that's brand new. $20 radio. Yeah, I'm gonna do that on Sunday, because Saturday is going to be your finishing macro fabs new fab, right. Yeah. Okay, cool. RFO Arvo sounds good. Um, so the big news of yesterday Yeah. Yesterday to me Wednesday was the NXP we actually talked about this as a rumor, a couple podcasts ago, but the NXP Qualcomm buyout is actually legit, and it isn't insane. $38 billion. Wow. Are we talking about this is like acquisition stuff. Not a lot. But what's interesting NXP bought Freescale to for some obscene like 10 billion something like that. Yeah. How much money is NXP have?
Host 1 15:03
A lot. Oh, yeah, well yeah a lot. So what is what is NXP? What is their main stick?
Host 2 15:10
What did you know? You know, when I was when I started getting into electronics all I know NXP from is trying to sell me really expensive parts at like a surplus store. Yeah, yeah cuz you see all the NXP stuff? It's like here's a five minute timer with $1
Host 1 15:30
I think you're talking about n t e n t, that's N T. And D is the trolls of the electronics world. They find old obsolete chips.
Host 3 15:40
They either buy the stock or remanufactured them, and then sell them at like 15 times the cost. That's it. Yeah. I think NXP they have their own line of of processors. Yeah, yeah, they do. They do processors,
Host 1 15:54
But they do huge scale. High high quantity processors. Their data sheets are kind of weird.
Host 2 16:02
Yeah. They do some low, low stuff. And they have a 7400 series stuff. Yeah. Well, everyone does that. You know, it wouldn't surprise me. There's like one factory in China that produces it for everyone. The 7400 series? Oh, that would not surprise me. It's just it's like a factory size of Yeah, like Rhode Island.
Host 3 16:26
And if you look at a top down view of the building, it's like 7400 400 Yeah, right. They have different wings that are 7400 silicon way. Yeah. Are you honestly though, we joke about it? I bet you there's some truth to it. Yeah, a little bit truth. Yeah. I know NXP also, they do some, like, individual transistors and stuff like that. They just they're kind of weird because they're, they're not. They're they're they're a little bit hard to get your hands on. onesie. twosie these parts? Yeah. Well, it's like St. Micro. Yeah, I guess. So. Yeah. SD Micro is very industrial. And they mainly do high volume microcontroller stuff. But
Host 2 17:13
You can get, I guess, C micro in recent years has been a lot easier to get ahold of. But it used to be you just couldn't do it. Yeah, yeah. Which is probably why AVR and pic are so fundamental in the hobbyist and maker community.
Host 3 17:32
Something I read not too long ago. I
Host 1 17:33
Don't I don't know exactly how accurate it is. It's in industry pick is the biggest.
Host 2 17:42
Or the most often chose? Chip. Because old crusty gray beards use them probably. And they learned in like the 80s. So you're showing people coming in? The your manager is one of those your engineering manager and he goes, You must use this PICC line? Yeah, yeah. I don't know. We got like a billion of them in the in the warehouse back here.
Host 1 18:06
Well, they were or, you know, they bought the the $500 evaluation package. They think that they have to use it because they paid for that.
Host 2 18:16
Pigs actually don't have their dev boards are not cheap. No. Well, it's only been recently that development boards have actually like plummeted in price. Yeah, I you could probably actually think Arduino for that.
Host 1 18:30
You know, yeah, yeah. But you could just because there wasn't. I mean, like, if you did it, you would be willing to spend them. Yeah.
Host 2 18:38
Cuz my TI development board when I was in college, that thing was like 300 bucks. Yeah. And that used the TI stray. Yeah. Something like that. Yeah. Something like
Host 3 18:50
That. I remember back in high school, I was looking at some some programmers that were like universal programmers. Basically, it's just a plastic box with a ZIF. socket on. Yeah. And they were like 600 bucks. Back in the day. I mean, they had they were able to do like cross platform programming. So they did have some whiz bang magic in there. You remember, remember the old chips where there was programming lines? You'd have to pull up to 12 volts? Yeah. Oh, yeah. You'd have you'd have to like way over voltage it and so if you were trying to do on a breadboard, you'd have to build that whole 12 volt circuit. It was just a pain in the ass. But But yeah, I mean, programmers nowadays are like five bucks. And
Host 2 19:31
A lot long chips have built in just bootloaders. So you just push cereal, and
Host 3 19:35
Well, yeah, yeah, yeah. Right. But But I mean, so so that all of that probably drives down the cost of dev boards now? Quite a bit, probably. Because I mean, no one would want to pay 300 bucks for a dev board anymore. No, unless it's like something very specific. Yeah. I think the first dev board I bought was the effect we used to have that the fab I took it home the other day the the pick dem Oh pick lab
Host 2 20:03
Pick lab. That's what Yeah, we actually developed the macro watch on that. Yeah, right, unfortunately.
Host 1 20:10
Well, it was nice because it has the header that that yeah matches up with the the pic kit. Yeah. So I bought I think it was 120 bucks. I bought a pic kit and the pic lab together. That was Gosh, that was seven years ago, eight years ago. Yeah.
Host 2 20:25
Something like that. It was very nice. Well, the great thing is you just plugged in the pic. Yep. And then you plugged in your picket. Yeah. And all that was all wired up. And so you just put power in that it works.
Host 1 20:36
Well, you could tell the pick kit to power it. Yes. So it's just that was it. I mean, it was a nice little environment. And it was especially nice, but eight years ago. Yeah. So yeah, that was that was good stuff. That was a that was a bit of a sidetrack.
Host 2 20:53
And then the last RFO item. Is the this whole botnet IoT thing. Yeah, I think we touched on this last week. came out this week that there's a Chinese DVR manufacturer called Oh zeigen Mei Zhi. Yong. Mei Zung. May is something like that. Yeah. We'll put it. We'll spell it correctly below. And the podcast, and we both butchered it. Yeah. So this, this company, actually is where most of the security cameras came from, that are exposed like this. Right. Right. And they so they had a like, newsletter that came out. Blaming the customers. Yeah. thinks the end user is to blame if you actually translate it. It's like 4.3 million devices, that they're they're actually going to recall these. Oh, right. So it's like 4.3 million pre 2015. Cameras. Yeah. Like almost all of them are in the States and Europe? Sure. And the reason why is because they have hard coded factory default pass codes. This is not even like a hack. Like someone didn't hack these cameras, someone just use the default passwords.
Host 1 22:14
Right? That that does not constitute and they're hard coded. So even if the user changed the password, you could still get in with these.
Host 2 22:22
With they were hardware passwords, hard coded passwords. Oh, geez. So even if you changed it, they change the admin password you can still get in. So if you knew was it one password? Or was that a string of password? One Password? One Password for all 4.3 million? I think so. Yeah. Geez, that's a mistake. Now, they could update the firmware, but users will never do that. So they're recalling all these guys. Yeah. I was reading the Hackaday article about this. And the user. I can't remember the guys name. I'll credit him in the podcast notes. But he had a really cool idea is how to get people to update these is write a botnet that logs into these these things. These, uh, cameras. Yeah. And then uploads the firmware to these cameras. Hmm. Just like have the company bought bought net their own cameras to update the firmware.
Host 1 23:15
Yeah, why couldn't they do that? Why couldn't they do that? I mean, it doesn't guarantee success. That's, I mean, that's probably why they would recall it. But that's, that's,
Host 2 23:23
That's a great idea. Yeah, I like that idea. And again, this begs the question is, you know, with IoT taking off, I think there needs to be a body like the FCC or CEE like stamp for Internet security. Yeah. So like a big test suite that gets run on your device that basically attacks you know, most vectors, and tries to break your device via network, instead of ESD, or emissions or, you know, lying spikes, transients, that kind of stuff. Wow. So you basically have to plug in or connect to a network. And then they have a computer that attacks
Host 1 24:06
Your your device, and then you you pass or fail, yeah, pass or fail and you can then you put their stamp on your device. It'd be awesome if it was like a crosshairs or something like that. The symbol like you know, attack crosshair.
Host 2 24:20
Oh, yeah. I was thinking something like a, almost like the old
Host 1 24:28
Game spy logo. Oh, the one with the do I got this? Yeah, yeah, put that on there. Would it be if it was, you know, the
Host 2 24:35
Mad Comics list spy versus spy versus spy? Those guys? Yeah, something like that. I think it's like it's like, or like do like a generic hacker kind of guy or I don't know, the Hackaday logo. So I wonder how long it's gonna take for that. Because you can already you know, pay someone a lot of money to for them to test your device. But that's It's not required to sell the stuff. I'm sure there's already services that you can pay for somebody to try to break. Yeah. But there's no no requirement for it. Yeah. It might be like the FCC has to add this in. For a web, a web device, you have to pass. But why would the FCC care? Well, the FCC had the basically weather the whole storm, with the internet being all messed up this past week.
Host 1 25:27
Yeah, I guess so. But I don't know. It seems like MCC would care about just the thing functioning, not the thing functioning properly. But the thing, the way it functions
Host 2 25:40
Might have to be a different. It might be like a you know how you usually have to get like an ETL. Are you well? Yep. And then a FCC, and then whatever this other stamp is? Sure.
Host 1 25:50
Yeah. Well, I mean, it's one of those things where as we get more connected, people will start demanding that
Host 2 25:58
Yeah, well, I don't think users really ever care.
Host 1 26:01
I don't know users don't when it comes down to safety people. Protecting your identity and protecting your Yeah, no one hears no one goes and nobody cares. I don't want to buy the latest iPhone because Ooh, it's got a CE stamp on it.
Host 2 26:14
Doesn't Have a seat. Yeah, it does. Where on the bottom. We flip the phone over at the bottom. Has to see as the FCC and CE engraved on it. I don't have an iPhone. I don't. Yeah, I wouldn't know. My phone. You take the back cover offense on the inside. But yeah, no one really. No customer goes to like, like, Best Buy. And goes.
Host 1 26:35
Is that TV FCC CE certified. They say what? It's 600 bucks. It's and it's 60 inches diagonal. Die. Only we do that? Yeah. Only we are searching on the box.
Host 1 26:53
Looking. Oh, I wonder if that's a valid FCC ID. I wonder how much Chromium is in this? cadmium and cadmium? Yeah.
Host 2 27:02
This is this LED freeze at Rojas certified. And no one asks that stuff. Nobody know. Which is why the government basically has to force manufacturers to do it. Yeah, right. Well, and other governments too. Yes. Because if a let's say you built a phone that you didn't have to do FCC CE. So you could sell it for 20 bucks cheaper than another phone and they look exactly the same. It would be full of lead. It'd be full, full lead and like rady like crazy, but it's $20 cheaper. More people would buy the $20 cheaper one. Oh, you know it? Yeah. And they'd be dropping calls all the time. And turn it on. And it's like, wipes out everyone's Sylar so 100 foot radius to your phone.
Host 1 27:45
There is a reason why we have these regulations. Yeah, they suck to go through and get your product but there's a reason.
Host 2 27:53
Yeah. So yeah, I think that is going to have to happen. Absolutely. Kind of governing body. Yeah.
Host 1 28:02
Hackers coalition. HC, HC stamp. IV is for some reason. I don't think that's gonna fly. I don't think it's gonna work. No, no, it's
Host 2 28:10
Probably going to be something way more boring. S E stamp. Was that security? Security enable? Yes. security enabled.
Host 1 28:21
I could see that one working. Yes, I can absolutely see that one working. Yep. Well, I think that'll do it for for this week's podcast. This was the Mac fab engineering podcast. We were your host, Stephen Craig and Parker. Don't take it easy, guys. That was episode 39. Let me see if I can remember this one. So Heisenberg, Schrodinger. And oh, we're all riding in a car. Okay, and a cop pulls him over. And the cup. Heisenberg is driving in a cop goes, Do you know how fast you're going? Heisenberg goes, no, but I know where I'm at. And the cop said, you go and 35 and 55. And Heisenberg goes great. I don't know where I'm at. The cop goes, I got to search your car goes back to the trunk and lifts it up. And there's a dead cat and then he goes you guys know you have a dead cat in there. And he goes, everyone goes we do now. And then. Yeah, sure. injured. Yeah, Jordan just said and then and then the cop goes, well, I'm gonna have to take you boys downtown and Omer resists.
Transcribed by https://otter.ai