NETWORK PACKET ANALYSIS PROGRAM | NetLab Duration: 3 days (24 hours) Mode : 1. Instructor Led Class room Training and Labs 2. In this hands-on course, you will receive in-depth training on Protocol analysis using Wireshark. What will you Learn? What will you learn? Who Needs to Attend? Anyone interested in learning to troubleshoot and optimize TCP/IP networks and analyze network traffic with Wireshark, especially network engineers, information technology specialists, security analysts. Prerequisites Hands on Knowledge in Computer Networks. Course Content Installing Wireshark Protocol Analyser What are dissectors Resolution Process – Dissectors Understanding Dissectors Dissector Tables, Use of Dissectors List of Dissectors The Core engine of the Analyser Protocol identifying parameters & Protocol Structure Traffic Capturing methods Capture to Ring Buffer Capture Filters Display Filters Capture formats & conversions Time Display Formats Analyse ARP Traffic Analysing ARP Traffic ARP Overview ARP Packet Structure Filter on ARP Traffic 1.
Netcat netcat is a network utility for reading from and writing to network connections on either TCP or UDP. Hobbit (firstname.lastname@example.org) created netcat in 1995 as a network analog of Unix cat command. The flexibility and usefulness of this tool have prompted people to write numerous other Netcat implementations -- often with modern features not found in the original. Netcat is designed to be a reliable "back-end" tool that can be used directly or easily driven by other programs and scripts. At the same time, it is a feature-rich network debugging and exploration tool, since it can create almost any kind of connection you would need and has several interesting built-in capabilities. Most common version is 1.1: Among the most interesting clones under active development is socat, which extends Netcat to support many other socket types, SSL encryption, SOCKS proxies, and more. Another interesting implementation is Chris Gibson's Ncat which is available from
The GNU Netcat -- Official homepage TC: NetSec lab The NetSec lab consists of a set of exercises for teaching network traffic anomaly detection to electrical engineering students. The lab explores basic methods for analyzing Internet Protocol (IP) traffic data destined to unassigned address space darkspace. The introduced dataset has been curated from data collected by the UCSD Network Telescope, which monitors traffic to a large (/8) dark address segment. An IP darkspace is a globally routable IP address segment with no active hosts. All traffic to an IP darkspace is unsolicited and unidirectional. Observing and analyzing darkspace traffic can facilitate study, analysis, and even detection of network attacks and global incidents such as scanning, DDoS attacks, network outages, and misconfigurations. For the NetSec lab v2, the exercise about the TCP 3-Way Handshake has been taken from C. Objectives: Students learn how to analyze and understand network traffic flows. Required software/tools: Corsaro, MATLAB/Octave, Rapidminer, Whireshark.
Useful Uses Of netcat Version 1.0 Author: Falko Timme Last edited 11/28/2008 This short article shows some useful netcat commands. netcat is known as the TCP/IP swiss army knife. From the netcat man page: netcat is a simple unix utility which reads and writes data across network connections, using TCP or UDP protocol. It is designed to be a reliable "back-end" tool that can be used directly or easily driven by other programs and scripts. At the same time, it is a feature-rich network debugging and exploration tool, since it can create almost any kind of connection you would need and has several interesting built-in capabilities. I do not issue any guarantee that this will work for you! 1 Preliminary Note I'm using two systems in this article: server1.example.com: IP address 192.168.0.100 server2.example.com: IP address 192.168.0.101 netcat should already be installed on your system - you can check with which nc To learn more about netcat, take a look at its man page: man nc server2: On server1, run server1: ifconfig
Netcat Netcat (often abbreviated to nc) is a computer networking service for reading from and writing to network connections using TCP or UDP. Netcat is designed to be a dependable back-end that can be used directly or easily driven by other programs and scripts. At the same time, it is a feature-rich network debugging and investigation tool, since it can produce almost any kind of connection its user could need and has a number of built-in capabilities. Features The original netcat's features include: Rewrites like GNU's and OpenBSD's support additional features. Examples Opening a raw connection to port 25 (like SMTP) nc mail.server.net 25 Setting up a one-shot webserver on port 8080 to present the content of a file The file can then be accessed via a web browser under Checking if UDP ports (-u) 80-90 are open on 192.168.0.1 using zero mode I/O (-z) nc -vzu 192.168.0.1 80-90 Note that UDP tests will always show as "open". nc -ul 7000
Introduction to Network Trace Analysis Using Microsoft Message Analyzer: Part 1 - Ask Premier Field Engineering (PFE) Platforms Hi folks, Lakshman Hariharan here again with the first of what my peers and I intend to be a new series of posts introducing how to read network traces using Microsoft Message Analyzer (henceforth referred to as MA) to go along with our Real World Example Series of posts, which can be found here, here and here in reverse chronological order. We have found that network trace analysis happens to be one of the key skills required to troubleshoot many issues we see in the field on a day to day basis, thus the reason for starting this series of posts. I intend to follow the general outline for this particular post. 1. How to capture a network trace on a Windows machine. 2. 3. This post is intended to be quite basic, introducing the concepts that we will build upon in subsequent posts. Let’s get started! How to capture a network trace on a Windows machine The first screenshot shows the netsh command used to start the trace and the second screenshot shows the command used to stop the trace. 1. 2.
A Unix Utility You Should Know About: Netcat This is the second post in the article series about Unix utilities that you should know about. In this post I will introduce you to the netcat tool or simply nc. Netcat is often referred to as a "Swiss Army knife" utility, and for a good reason. Just like the multi-function usefulness of the venerable Swiss Army pocket knife, netcat's functionality is as helpful. In 2006 netcat was ranked #4 in "Top 100 Network Security Tools" survey, so it's definitely a tool to know. See the first post on pipe viewer for the introduction to this article series. How to use nc? Let's start with a few very simple examples and build up on those. If you remember, I said that netcat was a Swiss Army knife. $ nc www.google.com 80 It's actually much more handy than the regular telnet because you can terminate the connection at any time with ctrl+c, and it handles binary data as regular data (no escape codes, nothing). Netcat can also be used as a server itself. $ nc -l -p 12345 And connect to it from another: