Fix Bricked Wii Without Nand Files Rarl [PORTABLE]
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A "soft bricked" device may show signs of life, but fails to boot or may display an error screen. Soft bricked devices can usually be fixed relatively easily; for example, a soft bricked iOS device may display a screen instructing the user to plug it into a computer to perform an operating system recovery using iTunes computer software. In some cases, soft bricked devices are unable to be repaired without physical repairs being carried out; an example of this would be an iOS device locked with iCloud Activation Lock, of which the only solution is to contact the owner of the iCloud account the device is locked to, or to replace the entire logicboard with a non-locked board.
The cracked SX OS software (which, if you've haven't been keeping up, is a paid-for tool which has a countermeasure that prevents it from being used if tampered with) they thought they were downloading was meant to enable them to play illegal copies of the latest games on Nintendo's hybrid device without having to pay Team Xecuter - the maker of SX OS - for the privilege - until they found out it wasn't real and it bricked their systems instead.
Okay, so not many people are aware of what this payload actually does. It does not replace your entire nand with garbage (that would be a huge waste of time) it just overwrites your gpt and part of your PRODINFO. Due to the fact that your PRODINFO is console specific, there is no way to recover without a NAND backup.
@Cyber_Akuma Nintendo explicitly said that they would fix without cost any Wii system that was bricked by the update so long as those systems did not contain any unauthorized software. As far as I recall, there were zero people who took advantage of the offer because the "bug" did not affect legitimate systems. Oh, sure, there were lots of people on various forums insisting that their systems were 100% legit and they were still bricked, but when you told them to contact Nintendo and get their console fixed for free, they would suddenly disappear from the thread. It's like developers who put "gotchas" in their games that only appear in pirated copies, so that anybody complaining about a particular "bug" will inadvertently out himself as a pirate.
You seem to think that it's impossible for "multitudes of news sites" to all report an incorrect story. It actually happens more often than you apparently think, especially when they all reference the same source. But that's beside the point. Look at what was actually claimed, and look at what Nintendo actually said. It was reported by users but never officially confirmed that one single legitimate Wii was bricked by that particular update. A lot of stories would say something like "The Wii in our office updated without issue, but a lot of users are saying that..."
You now have a NAND backup of your Wii in case anything awful happens and you get a bricked Wii. Make a copy of this nand.bin and save it somewhere safe. You can remove it from your SD card as well, as you probably won't use it very often.
and replace it with your URL in hex bytes without the slash (which should be in your notepad). If it gives you a warning about changing the filesize, you did something wrong and need to cancel immediately and try again, as you cannot change the filesize. If it succeeds, save. 2b1af7f3a8