I had some problems getting the BT3 suite to work on my Aspire 5720Z with a Broadcom chipset.

Initially it would halt at udevtrigger for an indefinate amount of time.
After reading up on the forums I found the solution:

At the bootmenu select KDE (or whatever), hit TAB instead of ENTER

Add this:
Code:
 nohotplug
The system will boot.

Log in using "root" & "toor" as Username / Password

you'll se the command prompt.

enter this:
Code:
#udevd --daemon 
#udevtrigger --subsystem-nomatch=pci
#startx
90% of the time you'll get the familiar KDE interface up with a sleek BackTrack 3 desktop wallpaper.
10% of the time you'll get a halt. If so: Reboot!

Now you're in.
Bring up a konsole window.
About 50% of the time (my experience) you'll get a PTY error saying that you don't have read/write rights. If so, Reboot!

If not you're good to go.

In the konsole, bring up your network adapters.

Code:
#iwconfig
If you get the Broadcom 4311 recognized (eth0) then you're good. Congrats!

If not, you need to load the bcm43xx drivers.
In the console, enter this:

Code:
#modprobe bcm43xx
Then re-check iwconfig:
Code:
#iwconfig
Your Broadcom card should now be recognized as "Broadcom 4311"

I've tried it to monitor and inject, and it works fine. Only problem I see is reduced range/sensitivity compared to my HP Compaq 8510p with a Intel WiFi Link 4965AGN chipset in it.

Enjoy the BT3 suite!

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Disclaimer:

This tut has been written by a total noob. My experience with any Linux suite is limited to the 10 hours I've used with the BT3 USB live-distro (6 of which I used to get it to boot). I've written this to the best of my abilities based on my tiny experience. I WILL NOT take any flak for writing stuff that "everyone knows" or claims like "superfluous, use the search n00B!".

Just sharing my experiences.
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