So I’ve had situations where people aren’t sure whether something is just bloody good aim or a toggled on/off aimbot.
However if you watch a recording closely it’s pretty easy to disect this and detect whether or not any kind of aimbot was involved.
There are three things that an aimbot does to make it easily noticable in any recording:
- The speed of the cursor when it flies to its target (the head mostly) is constant; this is not human and quite easy to see when putting a recording on extreme slowmo.
- The line the cursor travels towards its target (the head mostly) is perfectly straight; this is not human either and also very easy to see.
- Once the cursor arrives at its target (the head mostly) the trigger is pulled instantly and I mean INSTANTLY. Basically before you pull the trigger it’s quite human to have the cursor sway a few millimeters right before triggering.
This is definitely the hardest way to detect an aimbot and isn’t 100% solid; instantly pulling the trigger at cursor-head contact can also be a luck/timing factor.
So in short, put the damn recording in slowmo and use these 3 criteria to judge, you won’t be wrong.
As promised, here is an example video of a streamer that put up a video of himself to prove he didn’t hack. In fact if you put the video in slowmo you will see these 3 things happening and it’ll be easy for anyone to see that he’s toggling his aimbot. It’s quite shocking how half the viewers believe he doesn’t hack, in a way it’s very subtle. But when looking at it in detail every person with brains should know it’s aimbot doing the work.
I hope this’ll make it easier for people to deduce whether someone in a recording it using aimbot or not