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snallygaster – Scan For Secret Files On HTTP Servers

snallygaster – Scan For Secret Files On HTTP Servers

snallygaster is a Python-based tool that can help you to scan for secret files on HTTP servers, files that are accessible that shouldn’t be public and can pose a security risk.

snallygaster – Scan For Secret Files On HTTP Servers
snallygaster – Scan For Secret Files On HTTP Servers

Typical examples include publicly accessible git repositories, backup files potentially containing passwords or database dumps. In addition it contains a few checks for other security vulnerabilities.
snallygaster HTTP Secret File Scanner Features.

This is an overview of the tests provided by snallygaster.

  •     lfm_php – Checks for Lazy File Manager
  •     idea – Config file for JetBrains
  •     symphony_databases_yml – Symphony database config file
  •     rails_database_yml – Ruby on Rails default config file
  •     git_dir – Download the full Git repo
  •     svn_dir – Download the full SVN repo
  •     cvs_dir – Download the full CVS repo
  •     apache_server_status – Apache server-status page
  •     coredump – Memory dump file on Linux
  •     sftp_config – Configuration file from sublime FTP client
  •     wsftp_ini – Configuration file for WS_FTP
  •     filezilla_xml – Configuration file for FileZilla
  •     winscp_ini – Configuration file for WinSCP
  •     ds_store – Apple OS X File Manager
  •     backupfiles – Backup files and other leftovers from editors
  •     deadjoe – JOE editor dump file
  •     sql_dump – Checks for common names of SQL database dumps
  •     bitcoin_wallet – Scans for Bitcoin wallet files
  •     drupal_backup_migrate – Drupal migration backup
  •     magento_config – Magento XML based config file
  •     xaa – Output of the Linux split command
  •     optionsbleed – Checks for Optionsbleed vuln
  •     privatekey – Checks for private keys
  •     sshkey – Looks for SSH private keys
  •     dotenv – Looks for Laravel .env files
  •     invalidsrc – Checks webpage source for all inaccessible references
  •     ilias_defaultpw – Checks for the Ilias e-learning software default creds
  •     cgiecho – Leaks files from cgiemail
  •     phpunit_eval – Test for remote code execution
  •     axfr – Checks for DNS AXFR zone transfer requests

You could probably achieve something similar with Burp Intruder or Patator and something like the quickhits list from SecLists.

You can download snallygaster here:


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Greetz : ./Maniak_WiFi

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20 Best Hacking Books You Need To Read If You Want To Become An Ethical Hacker

20 Best Hacking Books You Need To Read If You Want To Become An Ethical Hacker

So which books should you read then?  Well admittedly there's a lot of hacking books out there, some good, some not so good.  So what I've done is select the twenty best hacking books based on popularity and the general consensus on some of the hacking subreddits.
This list is the best of the best if you like, but they're not in any specific order.  I do however have a favourite that I will reveal at the end ;)

So without further ado, here they are:

Hacking: Computer Hacking Beginners Guide How to Hack Wireless Network, Basic Security and Penetration Testing, Kali Linux, Your First Hack

This book focuses on teaching you how to protect yourself from common hacking attacks by teaching you how hacking works and how to stay ahead of criminal (black hat) hackers.

Contained within this book are the tools and techniques that are used by both criminal and ethical hackers.  The book also shows you how to spot an attack on your system so that you can minimize any potential damage.

Hacking: The Art of Exploitation

This book is a must if you're a beginner and covers everything from programming, to machine architecture through to network communications and the latest hacking techniques.

The book doesn't just show you how to run existing exploits, it also explains how hackers exploit programs and come up with original exploits.
Included with the book is a LiveCD which provides you with a Linux environment without having to modify your existing OS setup.  You can follow along in the book's examples, debug code, overflow buffers, exploit cryptographic weaknesses, and it even shows you how to invent your own new exploits.  Awesome book.

The Hacker Playbook 2: Practical Guide To Penetration Testing

This book has been written by a longtime security professional and CEO of Secure Planet, LLC and provides a step-by-step guide to penetration testing, treating it like a "game" of sorts.

Through this unique method of teaching penetration testing (like a series of football-style "plays"), the book addresses the main problems and roadblocks that many people face while penetration testing.
The book teaches how to attack different types of networks, how to escalate privileges and evade antivirus software using hands-on examples and helpful advice from the top pen testers in the field.

Hash Crack: Password Cracking Manual

This book is a must for anyone wanting to know how to crack passwords.  The book contains a compilation of basic and advanced techniques which penetration testers and network security professionals can use to evaluate the security of an organization from a password viewpoint.

The manual contains the most popular password cracking and analysis tools and basic password cracking methodologies.  The manual also contains all the tables, commands and online resources you're going to need to crack passwords and also protect against password attacks.

Hacking: Computer Hacking, Security Testing, Penetration Testing, and Basic Security

This book emphasises that you need to learn how to hack in order to stop someone from hacking you, which I agree with.

By reading this book, you'll learn about hackers themselves, different types of attacks and the exact steps and techniques that the world's best hackers use to attack systems.
The book is suitable for beginners and experts alike because it takes you from basic principles, through to more advanced techniques which you can use to either hack or protect yourself and your devices from being hacked.


The Hardware Hacker: Adventures in Making and Breaking Hardware

If you're interested in hacking hardware, then this book by one of the world's most prolific hackers Andrew "bunnie" Huang, will help inspire you.

In this book, the author (and author of Hacking the Xbox) takes you through the ins and outs of hardware manufacturing and shares a collection of personal essays on his visits to the electronics markets in Shenzhen and interviews on topics such as reverse engineering.

The Web Application Hacker's Handbook: Finding and Exploiting Security Flaws

This book is authored by the founder of Portswigger, the company behind the popular pentesting tool called Burp Suite.

The book takes you from the basics of the internet, through to how to find the most vulnerable areas of an application and finally through to finding vulnerabilities themselves within a web application.
The book teaches you step-by-step how to attack and defend web applications and also covers the latest technology designed to defend web application from attacks.
This is a hefty book, with 21 chapters in total, but the bulk of it is dedicated to explaining web technologies, how to exploit them and it explains the tools and techniques which can be used to break any web application.
This book is an absolute must for any aspiring ethical hacker in my opinion.

The Browser Hacker's Handbook

As the title of the book suggests, this book gives you a practical understanding of hacking web browsers so that you can launch further attacks into corporate networks.

The book provides hands-on, practical tutorials and covers complex security issues such as bypassing the Same Origin Policy, exploiting the browsers and its plugins/extensions, DNS tunneling and proxying directly from the browser.

Gray Hat Hacking The Ethical Hacker's Handbook

The first part of the book starts by mentioning important laws, so that as a pentester, you don't get in trouble with the law, after all there is a fine line when it comes to hacking websites. The second part is highly technical, with topics ranging from network scanning, fingerprinting through to shellcode writing and vulnerability exploitation.

In addition, the book covers the writing of exploits, addressing fundamentals such as buffer overflows (Linux and Windows platforms), heap overflows, and format string overflows.  The book also goes into detail around lesser-known vulnerability detection methods, such as "fuzzing", reverse engineering, and mentions some commercial tools which are useful to pentesters such as Core Impact and Canvas.
This book is an excellent, informative book, but highly technical at times.  But I would recommend it to any reader interested in learning how to do security penetration testing.

Hacking Exposed 7: Network Security Secrets and Solutions

The book will teach you how to bolster your system’s security to help you defeat the tools and tactics of cyber-criminals.  It will provide you with expert advice and defense strategies from the world-renowned Hacking Exposed team.

Contained within the book are some awesome case studies which expose the hacker's latest methods and illustrate field-tested remedies.  By reading this book you will find out how to block infrastructure hacks, minimize advanced persistent threats, neutralize malicious code, secure web and database applications, and fortify UNIX networks.


RTFM: Red Team Field Manual

The Red Team Field Manual is an incredibly useful and concise book and is an essential read for Red Teamers.  The book a reference guide and is filled with lots of commands, scripts, and tables for a variety of devices, operating systems, and application software.

The book mainly contains the basic syntax for commonly used Linux and Windows command line tools, but it does provide some unique use cases which can be used with the Python programming language and and Windows PowerShell.  Because the book is a reference guide, it will repeatedly save you time when it comes to looking up hard to remember Windows command line tools and scripting.

Blue Team Handbook: Incident Response Edition

The Blue Team Handbook is another reference guide like the Red Team manual above and is written for cyber security incident responders, security engineers, and InfoSec pros alike.

The main topics covered in this book include the incident response process, how attackers work, common tools for incident response, a methodology for network analysis, common indicators of compromise, Windows and Linux analysis processes, tcpdump usage examples, Snort IDS usage, packet headers, and lots of other quick reference topics.
The book is filled with practical techniques from the authors' extensive career in handling incidents.  So no matter what your job role is, whether it's writing up your cases notes, analyzing potentially suspicious traffic, or looking over a misbehaving server – this book should help and will teach you some new techniques along the way. 

Black Hat Python: Python Programming for Hackers and Pentesters

When it comes to hacking, hackers often turn to popular hacking tools such as Burp Suite to find their vunlerabilities.  Despite these tools, hackers also create their own powerful and effective hacking tools on the fly and often, Python is the language of choice because it's easy to use, versatile and you build proof of concepts in minutes with relatively few lines of code.

In Black Hat Python, the latest book from Justin Seitz (and author of the best-selling Gray Hat Python), you'll explore the darker side of Python's capabilities.  It will teach you how to write network sniffers, manipulate packets, infect virtual machines, create stealthy trojans, and much more.
Other things this book covers are how to create a trojan command-and-control using GitHub, how to detect sandboxing and automate common malware tasks, like keylogging and screenshotting and how to escalate Windows privileges with creative process control.
One of the best things about this book is that it teaches you how to extend the popular Burp Suite web-hacking tool so you can create your own custom plugins and extensions to help you find potentially lucrative and critical vulnerabilities faster.

Network Security Assessment 2nd Edition

Let's face it, the best form of defence is attack, so if you want to secure your network or find out how secure it really is, then probably the best way to find out is to attack it.

Network Security Assessment provides you with the tricks and tools you need to use as an ethical hacker to identify and assess risks in internet-based networks.  Outlined in this book is the same penetration testing model used to secure government, military, and commercial networks.  And with this book, you can adopt, refine, and reuse this testing model to design and deploy your own networks that are hardened and immune from attack.
This book demonstrates how a determined attacker browses around Internet-based networks to find vulnerable components, not only at the network level but also at the application level too.  This latest edition contains all the latest hacking techniques, but also teaches you how to create defensive strategies against entire attack categories which will help you secure your networks both in the short term and the long term.

Violent Python

When it comes to offensive computing concepts, Violent Python takes you from theory right through to a practical implementation.  Rather than relying on another attacker's tools, this book will teach build your own attack weapons using the Python programming language.  This book demonstrates how to write Python scripts to automate large-scale network attacks, extract metadata, and investigate forensic artifacts. 

It also shows you how to write code to intercept and analyze network traffic using Python, craft and spoof wireless frames to attack wireless and Bluetooth devices, and also how to data-mine popular social media websites.  It even shows you how to evade modern anti-virus.
By reading this book you will gain a better understanding of IT security as a whole and also a good understanding of the Python language.  Violent Python is really aimed at beginners and so more advanced readers may not find the book as useful.

Metasploit: The Penetration Tester's Guide

The Metasploit Framework is a well known tool for quickly discovering, exploiting, and sharing vulnerabilities and is used by security professionals everywhere.  But it's not really for those just getting started in the field as it can be hard to grasp.  This book however fills that gap by teaching you how to use the Framework and help you to interact with the community of Metasploit contributors.

By reading this book, you'll learn the Framework's conventions, interfaces, and module system.  You'll also learn advanced penetration testing techniques, including network reconnaissance and enumeration, client-side attacks, wireless attacks, and targeted social-engineering attacks.
The book even touches on exploit discovery for zero-day research, it will teach you how to write a fuzzer, port existing exploits into the Framework, and it will also teach you how to cover your tracks so you don't get caught!
This guide is useful to anyone wishing to secure their own networks or test someone else's.

The Basics of Hacking and Penetration Testing

The Basics of Hacking and Penetration Testing provides you with the steps you need to take to complete a penetration test or perform an ethical hack from beginning to end without any previous hacking experience, so it's aimed at the complete beginner.

You will learn how to properly utilize and interpret the results of modern day tools such as Backtrack and Kali Linux, Google reconnaissance, MetaGooFil, DNS interrogation, Nmap, Nessus, Metasploit, the Social Engineer Toolkit (SET), w3af, Netcat, post exploitation tactics, the Hacker Defender rootkit, and more.
The book provides simple and clean explanations with step-by-step guides for conducting a penetration test or hack and by reading the book you will gain a better understanding of offensive security which will help your career as a pentester.

The Shellcoder's Handbook: Discovering and Exploiting Security Holes

This is a classic book that explains how exploits work such as stack overflow, heap overflow and format string vulnerabilities.  The book also talks about stack protection and how to evade stack protection.  The book is expertly written, covers some very advanced concepts and contains a lot of hex bytes, code, and memory addresses.  So you're going to need a good understanding of languages such as C and C++ and assembly language to be able to understand this book.

So if you're looking for a beginners book, this is probably not for you.  But if you take the time to read it properly, research around each of the concepts independently, then you'll be well on your way to thinking like a pro.

Nmap Network Scanning: The Official Nmap Project Guide to Network Discovery and Security Scanning

Nmap Network Scanning is the official guide to the Nmap Security Scanner, which is a free and open source utility used by millions of pentesters the world over for network discovery, administration, and security auditing.

This book starts with port scanning basics, so it's suitable for novices but then it starts going into detail around low-level packet crafting methods which are used by advanced hackers.  So there's something in it for all levels of security and networking professionals.
Contained within the book is a reference guide which documents every Nmap feature and option, but the book also demonstrates how to apply them to quickly solve real-world tasks such as subverting firewalls and intrusion detection systems, optimizing Nmap performance, and automating common networking tasks with the Nmap Scripting Engine.

Ghost in the Wires: My Adventures as the World’s Most Wanted Hacker

I've included this book not because it will make you a better hacker, but to serve as an inspiration to those who aspire to get into this field.  The book is a book about Kevin Mitnick - one of the most elusive hackers/social engineers in history.  He accessed computers and networks at the world's biggest companies and was able to hack into phone switches, computer systems, and cellular networks.

This book covers everything Mitnick did, from the time he started hacking until the time he was finally arrested by the feds, and a little after that.  It's a book that's going to hold your attention, is humorous, and overall is a very good read.

Wrapping up

OK so there you go, twenty of the best books on the market at the moment for ethical hacking.  I promised you I'd reveal my favourite, which is The Web Application Hacker's Handbook.  This is a fantastic book that starts with the basics and gets you to a point where you can start finding vulnerabilities in web applications using tools such as Burp Suite.  That's my personal favourite, but the other books that I've listed are great in other areas of ethical hacking.


Laporkan Jika Link Download Mati ! disini. [ Lapor !! ]
>> Fuck You ! ------------------------ // ~ root@Jack : ~ \\------------------------ Fuck You ! <<
Download Kumpulan Tools Hacking 100% Work

Yapss Admin mohon maaf jika ada kesalahan dalam penulisan atau penguploadan, jika ada kesalahan mohon dibenarkan dengan berkomentar di bawah postingan yang salah, berikan saran yang sifatnya membimbing agar blog ini bisa bermanfaat bagi para Newbie di Indonesia tentunya, Jika ingin menyumbangkan Tutornya atau Modulnya silahkan kirimkan ke Email yang sudah saya sediakan, Terimakasih Senpai :*

Greetz : ./Maniak_WiFi

\\ Like, Visit, Follow and Share
>> Facebook          **    Faris Ghaisan Rabbani    >> Twitter          **    @JackTersakiti
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// Why So Serious...

How To Hack WiFi Password Using CMD (Command Prompt)

How To Hack WiFi Password Using CMD (Command Prompt)

So you want to know how to hack a WiFi password using CMD (command prompt) in windows? Well this is possible providing that you have previously connected to the WiFi network on your laptop.
However, you should only experiment with this on your neighbours or friends who have given you prior permission to do so. This guide is meant for educational purposes only and is completely illegal. It is however a good way to find out the password to your own WiFi network if you can't remember it due to its length or complexity.

Does this work for all routers?
This method will not work for all routers but it will work on WiFi devices that have old hardware (modems and routers). In general, there are two types of WiFi security:

Wired Equivalent Privacy (WEP)
Wired Equivalent Privacy (WEP) is the most widely used WiFi security algorithm in the world. This is a function of age, backwards compatibility, and the fact that it appears first in the encryption type selection menus in many router control panels. Even though WEP uses 128 bit and 256-bit encryption, the system is highly vulnerable and systems that rely on WEP should be upgraded or, if security upgrades are not an option, replaced. This tutorial will enable you to get into 128-bit encryption and hack the WiFi password using the command prompt.

WiFi Protected Access (WPA)
WiFi Protected Access was the WiFi Alliance’s direct response and replacement to the increasingly apparent vulnerabilities of the WEP standard. It was first used in 2003 and uses a 256-bit encryption model which is tough to hack. WAP2 is an updated version of WAP and was introduced in 2006. Since then it has replaced WAP and is now been used mostly in offices and colleges worldwide.

So hacking into a WiFi device is not always easy and this guide requires you to convince your victim to connect their WiFi to your PC or laptop. Having said that, it could enable you to access other remote systems or devices even once you have disconnected from their WiFi.  
Here we go:

Step 1:
Open windows command prompt as Administrator

Step 2:
Type: netsh wlan show profiles
Show network profiles windows command prompt (cmd)

Step 3:
Type netsh wlan show profiles (The Name of the WiFi You Selected to Hack) key=clear
In my example, I entered netsh wlan show profiles BTHub5-G9RS key=clear

Show WiFi password Windows command prompt (cmd)

Then look for "Security Settings" and next to "Key Content" is the WiFi password.  I've hidden mine for obvious reasons in the above image ;)


Laporkan Jika Link Download Mati ! disini. [ Lapor !! ]
>> Fuck You ! ------------------------ // ~ root@Jack : ~ \\------------------------ Fuck You ! <<
Download Kumpulan Tools Hacking 100% Work

Yapss Admin mohon maaf jika ada kesalahan dalam penulisan atau penguploadan, jika ada kesalahan mohon dibenarkan dengan berkomentar di bawah postingan yang salah, berikan saran yang sifatnya membimbing agar blog ini bisa bermanfaat bagi para Newbie di Indonesia tentunya, Jika ingin menyumbangkan Tutornya atau Modulnya silahkan kirimkan ke Email yang sudah saya sediakan, Terimakasih Senpai :*

Greetz : ./Maniak_WiFi

\\ Like, Visit, Follow and Share
>> Facebook          **    Faris Ghaisan Rabbani    >> Twitter          **    @JackTersakiti
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// Why So Serious...

How to Hack Wi-Fi Passwords With Kali Linux

How to Hack Wi-Fi Passwords

How to Hack Wi-Fi Passwords With Kali Linux

Chances are you have a Wi-Fi network at home, or live close to one (or more) that tantalizingly pop up in a list whenever you boot up the laptop.
The problem is, if there's a lock next to the network name (the SSID, or service set identifier), that indicates security is turned on. Without the password or passphrase, you're not going to get access to that network, or the sweet, sweet internet that goes with it.
Perhaps you forgot the password on your own network, or don't have neighbors willing to share the Wi-Fi goodness. You could just go to a café, buy a latte, and use the "free" Wi-Fi there. Download an app for your phone like WiFi-Map (available for iOS and Android), and you'll have a list of over 2 million hotspots with free Wi-Fi for the taking (including some passwords for locked Wi-Fi connections, if they're shared by any of the app's 7 million users).
But there are other ways to get back on the wireless, though some of them require such extreme patience and waiting, that the café idea is going to look pretty good.

Windows Commands to Get the Key

This trick works to recover a Wi-Fi network password (aka network security key) only if you've previously attached to the Wi-Fi in question using that very password. In other words, it only works if you've forgotten a password.
It works because Windows 8 and 10 create a profile of every Wi-Fi network to which you attach. If you tell Windows to forget the network, then it also forgets the password, so this won't work. But most people never explicitly do that.
It requires that you go into a Windows Command Prompt with administrative privileges. To do so, use Cortana to search for "cmd" and the menu will show Command Prompt; right-click that entry and select "Run as administrator." That'll open the black box full of white text with the prompt inside—it's the line with a > at the end, probably something like C:\WINDOWS\system32\>. A blinking cursor will indicate where you type. Start with this: 

netsh wlan show profile
netsh command

The results will bring up a section called User Profiles—those are all the Wi-Fi networks (aka WLANs, or wireless local area networks) you've accessed and saved. Pick the one you want to get the password for, highlight it, and copy it. At the prompt below, type the following, but replace the Xs with the network name you copied; you only need the quotation marks if the network name has spaces in it.
netsh wlan show profile name="XXXXXXXX" key=clear
In the new data that comes up, look under Security Settings for the line "Key Content." The word displayed is the Wi-Fi password/key you are missing.
On macOS, open up the Spotlight search (Cmd+Space) and type terminal to get the Mac equivalent of a command prompt. Type the following, replacing the Xs with the network name.
security find-generic-password -wa XXXXX

Reset the Router

The above option is more of a friendly option for known networks; this is the brute force method.
Before you do a full router reset just to get on the wireless, try to log into the router first. From there, you can easily reset your Wi-Fi password/key if you've forgotten it.
That's not possible if you don't know the password for the router, either. (They're not the same thing unless you set it up that way). Resetting the router only works if you have access. That access could be over Wi-Fi (which we've just established you don't have) or physically utilizing an Ethernet cable.
Or that access can simply be you being in the same room as the router. Almost every router in existence has a recessed reset button. Push it with a pen or unfolded paperclip, hold it for about 10 seconds, and the router will reset to the factory settings.

If you've got a router that came from your internet service provider (ISP), check the stickers on the unit before a reset—the ISP might have printed the router and Wi-Fi key right on the hardware.
Once a router is reset, you need another password (plus a username) to access the router itself. Again, you can do this via a PC attached to the router via Ethernet—you'll need that since the reset probably killed any potential Wi-Fi connection you had going in. The actual access is typically done with a web browser.
The URL to type is either or, or some variation. Try them randomly, which generally works. Or, to figure out which one, on the PC connected to the router, open a command prompt and type "ipconfig" without the quotes. Look among the gobbledygook for an "IPv4 Address," which will start with 192.168. The other two spaces, called octets, are going to be different numbers between 0 and 255. Note the third octet (probably a 1 or 0). The fourth is specific to the PC you're using to log into the router.
In the browser type 192.168.x.1, replacing the X with the number you found in the ipconfig search. The 1 in the last octet should point at the router—it's the number one device on the network.
At this point, the router should then ask for a username and password. Y can check your manual, but you probably lost or threw that away. So instead, go to, which exists for one reason: to tell people the default username/password on every router ever created.

You'll need the router's model number, but that's easy enough to find on the back or bottom. You'll quickly see a pattern among router makers of having the username of admin and a password of password. Since most people are lazy and don't change an assigned password, you could try those options before hitting the reset button. (But c'mon, you're better than that—change the password when you access the router's settings via your web browser.)
Once you've accessed the router interface, go to the Wi-Fi settings, turn on the wireless networks, and assign strong but easy-to-recall passwords. After all, you don't want to share with neighbors without your permission.
Make that Wi-Fi password easy to type on a mobile device, too. Nothing is more frustrating than trying to get a smartphone on Wi-Fi with some cryptic, impossible to key-in-via-thumbs nonsense, even if it is the most secure.

Crack the Code

You didn't come here because the headline said "reset the router," though. You want to know how to crack the password on a Wi-Fi network.
Searching on "wi-fi password hack," or other variations, nets you a lot of links—mostly for software on sites where the adware and bots and scams are pouring like snake oil. Download them at your own risk, for Windows PCs especially. It's best to have a PC that you can afford to get effed up a bit if you go that route. I had multiple attempts with tools I found just get outright deleted by my antivirus before I could even try to run the EXE installation file.
You could create a system just for this kind of thing, maybe dual-boot into a separate operating system that can do what's called "penetration testing"—a form of offensive approach security, where you examine a network for any and all possible paths of a breach. Kali Linux is a Linux distribution built for just that purpose. You can run Kali Linux off a CD or USB key without even installing it to your PC's hard drive. It's free and comes with all the tools you'd need to crack a network. If you're only after a Wi-Fi network, the Wifislax distro is a Live CD targets them directly. 


If you don't want to install a whole OS, then try the tried-and-true tools of Wi-Fi hackers.
Aircrack has been around for years, going back to when Wi-Fi security was only based on WEP (Wired Equivalent Privacy). WEP was weak even back in the day and was supplanted in 2004 by WPA (Wi-Fi Protected Access). The latest Aircrack-ng—labeled as a "set of tools for auditing wireless networks," so it should be part of any network admin's toolkit—will take on cracking WEP and WPA-PSK keys.
Aircrack-ng comes with full documentation, but it's not simple. To crack a network you need to have the right kind of Wi-Fi adapter in your computer, one that supports packet injection. You need to be comfortable with the command line and have a lot of patience. Your Wi-Fi adapter and Aircrack have to gather a lot of data to get anywhere close to decrypting the passkey on the network you're targeting. It could take a while.
If you prefer a graphical user interface (GUI), there is KisMAC-ng for macOS. It's mainly known as a "sniffer" for seeking out Wi-Fi networks, but can crack some keys with the right adapter installed. It's the kind of thing we don't need much of these days since our phones and tablets do a pretty good job of showing us every Wi-Fi signal in the air around us. Also on the Mac: Wi-Fi Crack. To use those, or Aircrack-ng on the Mac, you need to install them using MacPorts, a tool for installing command-line products on the Mac.

Cracking the much stronger WPA/WPA2 passwords and passphrases is the real trick.
Reaver-wps is the one tool that looks to be up to the task. You'll need that command-line comfort again to work with it. After two to 10 hours of brute force attacks, Reaver should be able to reveal a password... but it's only going to work if the router you're going after has both a strong signal and WPS (Wi-Fi Protected Setup) turned on. WPS is the feature where you can push a button on router, another button on a Wi-Fi device, and they find each other and link auto-magically, with a fully encrypted connection. It's also the "hole" through which Reaver crawls.
Even if you turn off WPS, sometimes it's not completely off, but turning it off is your only recourse if you're worried about hacks on your own router via Reaver. Or, get a router that doesn't support WPS.


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Yapss Admin mohon maaf jika ada kesalahan dalam penulisan atau penguploadan, jika ada kesalahan mohon dibenarkan dengan berkomentar di bawah postingan yang salah, berikan saran yang sifatnya membimbing agar blog ini bisa bermanfaat bagi para Newbie di Indonesia tentunya, Jika ingin menyumbangkan Tutornya atau Modulnya silahkan kirimkan ke Email yang sudah saya sediakan, Terimakasih Senpai :*

Greetz : ./Maniak_WiFi

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