The spoofing feature can be used by a variety of different services, including Amazon’s own SMS free services.
Amazon has been rolling out the feature over the last few weeks, and the BBC’s Jonathan Beale has tested it out.
What we’ve found The SMS spoofing service is free to use on any of the major Amazon services, but it requires a special subscription to access.
Amazon’s free SMS free plan can be accessed by sending a text to a message or email, with the text “Free SMS”.
After that, the text will be sent and a “spoof” message will appear, with a new “smtp” address for the original sender.
If the sender changes the phone number they used to send the message, the spoofed message will be discarded.
The spoofed text message is sent with a spoofed address, so if the sender uses a new phone number, the old one will still work.
Amazon says you can also use the service to create fake spam emails.
You can also download the spoofing app onto a smartphone or tablet, which can be opened by selecting “Get to Amazon”.
You’ll see a list of available apps on the bottom right hand side of the app, including a list with the latest Amazon apps.
The apps are available in the UK, Germany, Austria, Canada, Australia, New Zealand and India.
There are also some Amazon-branded apps available.
The “fake spam” message can be a little tricky to read at first, and we’ve noticed that the message tends to be a bit longer than the actual text.
It will also sometimes include a long “thank you” or “Good luck” before the spoof.
But, we were able to make a few things work.
Firstly, we found that the spoof was effective for sending a fake message, but not for receiving it.
We tried to make it work by sending the fake message twice.
We managed to do that twice, but both times it was a dead giveaway that the fake was coming from a different account.
We then tried sending the message again and this time it worked perfectly.
The next trick is to create a message that looks like a spam message.
First, create a new message and select “Spam”.
This is done by selecting a text that looks exactly like a fake spam message from the Amazon apps menu.
Then, in the “Spams” section, add a new fake message and hit “Add Spam”.
Then, the “spam” text should appear on the screen.
We also found that if the text is not long enough, it will automatically add a long thank you.
When we sent the message to a different number, it only received the spoof text message.
We are still investigating the spoofs effectiveness, but the fact that Amazon’s apps were able the spoof our messages is impressive.
The SMS prank also works for Amazon’s other SMS free apps, including WhatsApp and Messenger.
WhatsApp’s spoof is also free to access, and it can be added to a text message using the “Add To Message” option in the SMS app.
Messenger also has a spoof feature available, which it can use to send a fake SMS message, and can also be added.
If you send a spoof to another SMS service, it can take a few seconds for it to work.
This also works on other Amazon SMS free sites, including the Amazon appstore.
It’s not clear if this spoofing function will be included in Amazon’s new app for Mac, iPhone and Android, due to the lack of an official app for those platforms.
The free SMS spoof service is available to download from Amazon’s website.