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  1. I think it forces you to use the mouse after a couple wrong pins and then after a few more it forces you to enter the password. So no.
  2. I haven't read it myself, but they do have this: https://shop.hak5.org/collections/hak5-field-guide-books/products/wifi-pineapple-field-guide Plus what's really nice about the pineapple IMO and linux in general is you pretty much get the terms you need to google to find out more about what you have at your finger tips. There's tons of step by step guides and videos on all the bits of the pineapple and the other things you can do with the pineapple all over the internet. Don't just limit it to pineapple videos, but take the tool that you're looking at that's on the pineapple and look at things for that just in general. You can ssh into the pineapple and do pretty much everything you can with the standard tools you would also find them in kali linux as well. You'll find a lot more tools to research and fall even more down the rabbit hole. I think it's hard to point ppl in a single direction and say here do these things because there is just so much to do, you kinda have to pick and choose what you are interested in and look more into it from there. Either way the pineapple has been a great tool for me to learn more about the different options you have to pen testing networks.
  3. For your question: Bash bunny is basically a linux arm computer in usb form, with some nice switching and scripting baked in. If you've looked into something like a USB Armory, it's basically the same thing but specialized OS, scripting and switching options built in. Anything you can do with a USB connected computer (network over usb, flash storage, usb keyboard are some of the primary emulation options). The biggest options for attacks are basically providing a network and attacking over that protocol or usb keyboard and operating in the same way a usb rubber ducky does. It's a 1000x better than just a usb rubber ducky imo because you have a full arm linux computer controlling it. So if you can do what you are looking to do from the keyboard of the system or over a network connection (where the ducky can be dhcp, dns servers and more) then you can make the bunny work for you.
  4. I think that will work but you aren't going to get a lot of time out of it with ~3000mah https://www.amazon.com/Anker-PowerCore-High-Speed-Technology-Smartphones/dp/B01EKXR67M/ that's what I use for mine and that's what they started offering in the elite pack i think too since it fits so nice in that tactical case, but you are paying for the slim size so if you don't need to fit it in one of those cases i'd go for one of the following two for similar pricing yet still very compact https://www.amazon.com/Anker-PowerCore-Ultra-Compact-10000mAh-Compatible/dp/B072MH1434/ that one is a nice small size but gives you twice the amount of mah compared to the one i use https://www.amazon.com/Anker-PowerCore-Ultra-Portable-VoltageBoost-Technology/dp/B00Z9QVE4Q/ this one is even more mah but still very small and compact in size and gives you an additional port you can use to charge say your phone while your using it with the nano I have all of those packs and all work great with the nano
  5. It's more closely related to the wifi pineapple nano. The tera has 4 antenna and 5ghz support. I forgot to mention there is a beta firmware they released that updates it to the new interface style which is much better, again not sure of the status of it since I gave my mk4 to a friend a long time ago.
  6. https://wiki.wifipineapple.com/legacy/#!reset.md Also that's not the Tetra, WifiPineppple MKv4 I believe it was called. There was also some posts about the modules not working from the pineapple bar because they changed their infrastructure or something so you may have to just install packages manually or search the forum to see what others figured out about it.
  7. You can try looking up the model number in an FCC search (or i think there is an fcc number on it) if you are in the us or the device is also sold there. That should give you the exact frequency. Car remotes can be on a few different frequencies; mine is on or around 315MHz I think. Either way if you are near that frequency you should be able to see something when it's actually transmitting (pushing a button) it's normally pretty quick but you should see something even if you don't know the exact frequency down to the decimal because they are normally bleeding through to other MHz.
  8. I second Keepass, much nicer than a txt file in encrypted storage.
  9. I've been getting regular consumer drives (normally one on a really good sale/discount at a retail shop) and just replacing drives every 3-5 years to prevent failures, works out nice since TB/$ has been getting better and better each time i need to so i get a larger drive to replace the out-going one Price to life ratio normally works out about the same as trying to get long lasting reliable drives
  10. Heh, so my 3x 5TB, 1x 4TB, 3x 3TB, 1x 2TB is a "metric shit ton"? That's my data storage/VM server and it's 2/3 full for each of those drives. Guess I'll spit out my other specs since I'm here: Old Full Size Antec case (when plastic windows were first coming around) MSI z77 Mpower mobo i7 3770K Over-Clocked to 4.20GHz (CPU-Z reports) 5GHz (Windows reports assuming that's turbo boost so probably not all cores) Air Cooled with some big bulky thing that makes it so the door won't go on, not like I use it since all those drives won't fit inside either ;) 4x Crucial 8GB RAM sticks Radion RX 580 GeForce GTX 760 TI (for the extra monitor support mainly because it was laying around and a DP->DVI adapter was not) Crucial 480GB SSD for OS + those drives mentioned above for storage of VMs/Digital Media Archive 750W Gold cert PS My main system is: Corsair Carbide Series 100R Silent Mid Tower ASUS Maixmus IX Code mobo ^onboard graphics enabled for additional monitor support (oculus takes up one spot on main card) i7 7700K Over-Cloaked to 5.0GHz (CPU-Z reports as does Windows strangely on this one) H100i v2 AIO Cooler 2x Corsair Dominator Platinum 16GB RAM GeForce GTX 1080 (Hybrid Cooled) 960 Pro 1TB for OS/daily usage SanDisk Ultra II 1TB for games 750W Platinum cert PS Also have a firewall/gateway passive cooled micro system, eeePC 1000H running non-VPN side Pi-Hole server, R-Pi 3 running VPN side Pi-Hole server, 6x R-Pis (3s & 2s mixed) running motionPiOS for security cameras around the house, an old dual core Sony Viao just to display the front door camera output beside the door, an hp g5 server w/ 5TB storage for the important stuff to backup, moto Xoom being used as just a clock, oh and a Asus Zepherus for travel My favorite part about it all is the screen setup though:
  11. They had one for the original tetra tactical edition, made for 15" laptops and it fits my 10" tablet with the longest side horizontally snugly. I'm not sure why they switched it back to the everyday carry bag but that one is def not as nice IMO (and i have them both). The backpack is a really a nice bag I still use it to this day and holds the tetra, 4x anker batteries in the front pocket nicely with all antennas attached and plenty of room for other stuff plus laptop in the main compartment.
  12. only 256 cuda cores, you get over 2 times that with a 1050 and for half the price...plus i would wonder about the compatibility being an embedded system, it has a linux environment you can work with but that's an extra cost...
  13. You can use a gaming laptop to brute force passwords. You probably don't want to though. You'll normally have a lot more heat to deal with especially since it will push it to the limits of usage for however long you have it running. Also if you are looking to get a laptop instead of building a "big desktop" understand that you are pay 2-3 times more money for the components of the laptop versus getting better desktop components at the same price. If you wanted the laptop for other purposes and want the portability that may be fine, but you'd be better off looking into a service that will try to crack it for you or renting a virtual server to connect to and use it's power (though that gets expensive since you would want one that provides a graphics card with the system for better crunching performance).
  14. A bootable usb stick is using the connected system's hardware to run the OS. Where the armory is the hardware itself and you connect to the os running on it through usb. Think of it like having a raspberry pi the size of a flash drive that's what the usb armory is. You can hook up a monitor, keyboard and mouse to it and use it without any additional "computer". I really enjoy mine.
  15. I'm enjoying the OnlyKey usb hardware password manager. https://crp.to/p/
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