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Found 3 results

  1. Sometime when you need to map networks, for example when you gain access to a LAN server without security tools on it, it can be useful to retrieve reverses dns for a specified internal PI. You can do it directly in bash with this short command line (example for 192.168.1.0/24) : seq 1 254 |xargs -I{} -n 1 host 192.168.1.{} It also works fine on a public PI of course. Don't hesitate to share your tips too :) -- Christophe Casalegno https://twitter.com/Brain0verride
  2. So this is definitely me not knowing nearly enough about networking but when i scan a live host on my lab network with Nmap (Using Metasploitable as the OS as a VM) i get a list of services and the ports they run on as you would expect. However if i perform a scan using my ISP provided IPV6 IP address i simply get the port 111 and rpcbind. So all im trying to confirm is, i wont actually be able to get a list of services and ports for a particular host until im in the network, correct? Scanning the ISP IP is basically just scanning my router isn't it?
  3. How can I make "BT5r3 64bit" HOST (not VM) create a network interface for USB wi-fi adapter? "BT5r3 64bit GNOME" HOST won't create a network interface for USB wireless adapter, but "BT5r3 64bit GNOME" VM creates a network interface such as wlan0. Hello folks, I had installed "Backtrack 5 R3 64bit GNOME" in an External USB HDD. BT5r3 "automatically" recognizes the built-in wireless/wired card and show its network interface as wlan0/eth0 respectively. It also detects the USB wireless adapter via "lsusb" command, but it doesn't create a network interface such as wlan1. "lsusb" command shows:
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