The Best Ways To Bypass CAPTCHAs

In short, the best way to bypass CAPTCHAs is to use Buster, a free browser extension.

What are CAPTCHAs?

CAPTCHAs are those challenges inserted into web pages to prevent spam from robots, but they also cause inconvenience to real users, especially blind and visually impaired people.

Some CAPTCHAs can be very hard to read, even for people with good vision. Other CAPTCHAs can be annoying to encounter, such as Google’s reCAPTCHA. The challenge requires you to solve four or five puzzles in a row.

Something to help in dealing with a CAPTCHA is using a browser extension that can solve it for you. This can be useful if CAPTCHAs are difficult to see or if you encounter them all the time.

Buster: An Automated Way To Bypass ReCAPTCHAs

Buster is a captcha-solving extension of a web browser. It is open-source, free to use, and requires no subscriptions. It works by using speech recognition to try and solve the voice challenge in the CAPTCHA. I’ve found that it works about 90% of the time.

This extension only works for Google’s ReCAPTCHA, but that’s the most common form of CAPTCHA you’ll find today.

Buster is available for Chrome, Firefox, and Opera.

AntiCaptcha: For Solving reCAPTCHA, Invisible, Interprise, Funcaptcha, Geetest & hCaptcha 

The AntiCaptcha extension is available for Chrome and Firefox and associated browsers that support those extensions. AntiCaptcha is a paid service and requires payment into your account to spend on solving each CAPTCHA.

Please use at your own risk, I have not tested this service.

It’s available for Chrome and Firefox engine browsers support.

4 thoughts on “The Best Ways To Bypass CAPTCHAs”

  1. I understand you’re probably trying to be thorough when you tell people what browsers things are available for but to me it seems as as if it’s a way of saying ‘I promote this browser’.

    The reason I’m saying this is because you mention Opera quite a lot. For many people, they might be (current) Kool-aid drinkers whereas I’m a former Kool-aid drinker. I do my due diligence and read up on new companies and read the TOS and Privacy Policies and stay current, or at least try do to so, on existing companies.

    However, Opera fell off my radar when my life took a nosedive a while back and I had stopped paying attention to a lot of things. When I came back online, so to speak, I just picked up where I left off – continuing to use Opera (blindly!) because I’d been with them from the start. I’d worked with them in a volunteer capacity early on and was very involved in the community and heavily promoted them in my online life back when I had one.

    Then one day, I happened to read something that totally rocked my world and I found out that Opera had been sold and that I’d blindly been using software from a company that was selling my data. It’s not often, but on the rare occasion when I see that little red O on a client’s site, I go out of my way to tell my client that Opera is not what it used to be and steer them away to other, better alternatives.

    There are a lot of things that I would choose to disagree with on your choice of browser recommendations but on this one it’s very cut and dried. Opera = bad juju. There’s just not one single redeeming reason to use them in any way whatsoever.

    1. Thanks for the feedback. I don’t mention the Opera browser on this site. Perhaps you are referring to my recent article on the Orion browser.

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