dannyAs other people have assumed, "they can learn" has nothing to do with whether people code their own cheats or use paid public or private cheats. It has to do with the way they've configured whatever cheat they use, which values they use and which features they've used that caused them to appear on an AC's radar.
GazWhat happened to "innocent until PROVEN guilty"? .
i do agree that cheating evidence should be released in some form, atleast specify in what way they cheated, this stance of "they can learn" is extremely outdated and any paid tf2 cheat will provide you with nearly undetectable features that still provide huge benefits to how you play
And after something like 8 years of being part of the AC staff I can tell you that certain do's and don'ts when it comes to cheating in competitive are still not public knowledge and as long as it is like that, a majority of cheaters will get
busted, simply because AC teams have withheld that specific information.
And to shine more clarity on this subject, ETF2L AC has tested whether or not these things can happen to someone legitimate, by having access to cheats ourselves and finding each quirk of a cheaters config that causes a player to be completely indistinguishable from a legit player.
This is the first informative response to that argument I've seen, thank you, I would suggest it would be useful to make this more in depth explanation more public, than just "cheaters can learn"
GazI'm just gonna assume Rahmed banned him from Rahmixes and with that I'm also gonna assume that he doesn't really know more than we do, at best he knows the type of cheat maybe. It is Rahmeds good right to do what he wants, but essentially if my assumption is correct it just means that Jeven is getting barred from (relevant) EU TF2 because ETF2L said he cheats but nobody outside of the admin team actually knows anything. .
Jeves was banned from rahmixes for being aids in every pug, nothing to do with cheats