John the Ripper password cracker John the Ripper is free and Open Source software, distributed primarily in source code form. If you would rather use a commercial product tailored for your specific operating system, please consider John the Ripper Pro, which is distributed primarily in the form of "native" packages for the target operating systems and in general is meant to be easier to install and use while delivering optimal performance. This version integrates lots of contributed patches adding GPU support (OpenCL and CUDA), support for a hundred of additional hash and cipher types (including popular ones such as NTLM, raw MD5, etc., and even things such as encrypted OpenSSH private keys, ZIP and RAR archives, PDF files, etc.), as well as some optimizations and features.
CCIE Security - Cisco Networking Certification Courses Expert Level Knowledge and Experience Cisco Certified Internetwork Expert (CCIE) is the highest level of technical networking certification offered by Cisco. Put your knowledge and experience to the test. Achieve Cisco CCIE certification and accelerate your career. The Cisco Certified Internetwork Expert (CCIE) certification is accepted worldwide as the most prestigious networking certification in the industry. Network Engineers holding an active Cisco CCIE certification are recognized for their expert network engineering skills and mastery of Cisco products and solutions.
Scanning the Internet with Nmap (Defcon 16) Tutorial Scanning The Internet With Nmap (Defcon 16) Description: How would you like to scan millions of hosts on the Internet and catalog all the interesting insights? This is exactly what Fyodor, the author of Nmap or Network Mapper did last summer. Computer acting funny? It may be infected with a virus! One great thing about computers is that they often warn us when something is wrong. Sometimes they suddenly slow down to a crawl, other times they start to freeze up or even crash for what seems to be no reason at all. Most of the time though, there is a reason why our computers start to act funny. One of those reasons is due to malware and viruses. No one likes to have a computer virus, but if you do happen to catch one, it’s important to know the warning signs so that you can take care of the problem as soon as possible.
Wi-Fi Protected Setup Flaws Make Wireless Network Brute-force Attacks Feasible Design flaws in the Wi-Fi Protected Setup (WPS) wireless standard can make it easier for attackers to obtain access codes for secured wireless networks by brute force. The vulnerabilities identified by security researcher Stefan Viehbock affect a large number of WPS-enabled routers and wireless access points. The WPS standard was created in 2007 by the Wi-Fi Alliance in order to provide non-technical users with a simple method of setting up wireless networks. The standard supports several Wi-Fi authentication methods including one that requires pushing a physical button on the router and one that uses a predefined PIN number printed on a sticker by the device manufacturer.
Nessus Vulnerability Scanner Detect & Assess Nessus is continuously updated with information about advanced threats and zero-day vulnerabilities, and new types of regulatory compliance configuration audits. Report & Take Action Report what matters to responsible parties with exploitability, severity modification, scan scheduling and deliver remediation reports via targeted emails.
PsExec Introduction Utilities like Telnet and remote control programs like Symantec's PC Anywhere let you execute programs on remote systems, but they can be a pain to set up and require that you install client software on the remote systems that you wish to access. PsExec is a light-weight telnet-replacement that lets you execute processes on other systems, complete with full interactivity for console applications, without having to manually install client software. PsExec's most powerful uses include launching interactive command-prompts on remote systems and remote-enabling tools like IpConfig that otherwise do not have the ability to show information about remote systems.
VLAN Trunking Protocol (VTP) & VTP Modes » Router Switch Blog What is a VLAN Trunking Protocol (VTP)? “VTP allows a network manager to configure a switch so that it will propagate VLAN configurations to other switches in the network” VLAN Trunking Protocol (VTP) is a Cisco proprietary Layer 2 messaging protocol that manages the addition, deletion, and renaming of VLANs for the Cisco Catalyst Switches in the same VLAN Trunking Protocol (VTP) domain. VLAN Trunking Protocol (VTP) enables Cisco Catalyst Switches to exchange and maintain consistent VLAN information amongst a group of Cisco Catalyst Switches. For example, information for the VLAN 50 defined in Cisco Catalyst Switch A is propagated via VTP updates to all other Cisco Catalyst Switches (Switches B, C and D) in the same VTP domain, the other Cisco Catalyst Switches B, C and D will all end up adding VLAN 50 in their local VLAN data base.
NetworkMiner - The NSM and Network Forensics Analysis Tool NetworkMiner is a Network Forensic Analysis Tool (NFAT) for Windows (but also works in Linux / Mac OS X / FreeBSD). NetworkMiner can be used as a passive network sniffer/packet capturing tool in order to detect operating systems, sessions, hostnames, open ports etc. without putting any traffic on the network. NetworkMiner can also parse PCAP files for off-line analysis and to regenerate/reassemble transmitted files and certificates from PCAP files. NetworkMiner makes it easy to perform advanced Network Traffic Analysis (NTA) by providing extracted artifacts in an intuitive user interface. The way data is presented not only makes the analysis simpler, it also saves valuable time for the analyst or forensic investigator. NetworkMiner has, since the first release in 2007, become a popular tool among incident response teams as well as law enforcement.
Storing Passwords - done right! Written by: Christoph Wille Translated by: Bernhard Spuida First published: 1/5/2004 Viewed 257725 times. 1766 ratings, avg. grade 4.76 In very many - not to say almost all - Web applications user data is administered, from Web forum to Web shop. These user data encompass login information of the users which contain the password besides the user name - and this in plain text. A security leak par excellence. Why is storing the user name and password in plain text a security leak? Well, imagine a cracker gaining system access through eventual OS or server software errors, and being able to read the user database.
HTG Explains: The Difference Between WEP, WPA, and WPA2 Wireless Encryption (and Why It Matters) Even if you know you need to secure your Wi-Fi network (and have already done so), you probably find all the encryption acronyms a little bit puzzling. Read on as we highlight the differences between encryption standards like WEP, WPA, and WPA2–and why it matters which acronym you slap on your home Wi-Fi network. What Does It Matter? You did what you were told to do, you logged into your router after you purchased it and plugged it in for the first time, and set a password. What does it matter what the little acronym next to the security encryption standard you chose was? As it turns out, it matters a whole lot: as is the case with all encryption standards, increasing computer power and exposed vulnerabilities have rendered older standards at risk.
List of Rainbow Tables This page lists the rainbow tables we generated. LM rainbow tables speed up cracking of password hashes from Windows 2000 and Windows XP operating system. NTLM rainbow tables speed up cracking of password hashes from Windows Vista and Windows 7 operating system. Difference between WEP, WPA and WPA2 (Which is Secure) BESbswyBESbswy AddThis What's Next Recommended for you www.guidingtech.com