A list Of All cracking Tricks that is 100 % Working for You
These are the list of Tricks ,you can find full tricks on my blog or on
GOOGLE .This post will Guide you how can you use these tricks .. Enjoy
We thought that this would be a good time to update this popular
article, as new tools to crack private communications in WiFi hotspots
are always evolving. This article discusses some of the most well-known
WiFi cracking tools.
Unfortunately, novice crackers don’t have to look very hard to find all they need to know regarding how to crack. For example:
Kali Linux is one of the best known cracking tool collections, and their websiteprovides many how-to hacking links.
now has more than 300,000 videos on WiFi hacking, some with millions
and millions of views. One of the first listed is called “how to hack
any WiFi hotspot in about 30 seconds.”
are many other cracking websites out there, but since many of them are
dubious and may have malware installed on them, we do not want to link
to them as they may put you at risk.
The following is a list of the top 10 tools preferred by both ethical and black hat crackers in 2015:
Angry IP Scanner: Angry IP Scanner is a free network scanner that is very easy to use. It scans IP addresses and ports to find open ports.
Burp Suite: A
penetration testing tool that has several features that can map out the
various pages and structure of a website by looking at cookies, and
then initiates attacks on various web applications.
Cain & Able: This
is a multi-purpose tool that can intercept network traffic, using
information contained in those packets to crack encrypted passwords
using dictionary, brute-force and cryptanalysis attack methods, record
VoIP conversations, recover wireless network keys, and analyze routing
protocols. Its main purpose is the simplified recovery of passwords and
credentials. This software has been downloaded over 400,000 times.
widely used cracking tool works by placing a user’s network interface
into promiscuous mode and by ARP poisoning, which is a process in which
the cracker gives the wrong MAC or IP address to the network in order to
carry out a Man-in-the-Middle attack.
John the Ripper: This cracking tool is popular for dictionary attack. It takes text string
samples from a large dictionary, encrypts it in the same way as the
password being crack, and then compares the output to the encrypted
string. This is an example of a brute force attack.
Metasploit: This cracking tool can be used for exploiting a network’s backdoor. While
it’s not free, it is a huge popular penetration testing tool used by
both ethical crackers, as well as unethical ones. It helps provide
information about known security vulnerabilities for a network.
known as Network Mapper (or nmap for short), this free cracking tool is
used by network administrators for security and auditing purposes. It
uses IP packets to determine what hosts are available on the networks,
what services they offer, what types of protocols are being used, what
operating systems are being used on the network, and what type of packet
filters and firewalls are being used.
Nessus Remote Security Scanner: This hacking tool can be used with client-server frameworks, and is the most popular vulnerability scanner worldwide.
THC Hydra: This
is another password hacking tool that uses a dictionary or brute force
attack to try various password and login combinations against a log in
is a penetration testing tool that is able to scan hundreds of possible
vulnerabilities. It can audit the security of web application by
performing black box scans, which scans the HTML pages of the
application it is trying to attack in order to inject data.
For hackers that prefer a turn-key package, there are also hardware
wireless hacking tools available. We’ve highlighted one called WiFi Pineapple.
It’s a simple, small, portable device that can be carried into any
hotspot and used to attract any laptop trying to find a WiFi access
point. The Pineapple uses a technique called an Evil Twin attack.
Hackers have used tools like KARMA to do the same thing for years, but
with Pineapple, now you can buy a piece of hardware for only $100 that
allows you to become a hacker without downloading or installing any
Here’s what their website says: “Of course all of the Internet traffic
flowing through the pineapple such as e-mail, instant messages and
browser sessions are easily viewed or even modified by the pineapple
Fortunately, there are resources that you can use to help combat these threats. Below are two excellent books:
Hacking Exposed: Network Security Secrets & Solutions, by
Joel Scambray. This book talks about security from an offensive angle
and includes a catalog of the weapons hackers use. Readers see what
programs are out there, quickly understand what the programs can do, and
benefit from detailed explanations of concepts that most system
administrators do not understand in detail. Hacking Exposed wastes
no time in explaining how to implement the countermeasures that will
render known attacks ineffective. Taking on the major network operating
systems and network devices one at a time, the authors tell you exactly
what UNIX configuration files to alter, what Windows NT Registry keys to
change, and what settings to make in NetWare.
Wi-Foo: The Secrets of Wireless Hacking, by
A. Vladimirov, K. Gavrilenko, and A. Mikhailovsky. This book is the
first practical and realistic book about 802.11 network penetration
testing and hardening, based on a daily experience of breaking into and
securing wireless LANs. Rather than collecting random wireless security
news, tools, and methodologies, Wi-Foo presents a systematic approach to
wireless security threats and countermeasures starting from the
rational wireless hardware selection for security auditing and describes
how to choose the optimal encryption ciphers for the particular network
you are trying to protect.
The following list includes common WiFi terms discussed in this white
paper. For additional terms and definitions, please see our online glossary.
Brute Force Attack
Brute force (also known as brute force cracking) is a trial and error
method used by application programs to decode encrypted data such as
passwords through exhaustive effort (using brute force) rather than
employing intellectual strategies. Just as a criminal might break into,
or “crack” a safe by trying many possible combinations, a brute force
cracking application proceeds through all possible combinations of legal
characters in sequence. Brute force is considered to be an infallible,
although time-consuming, approach.
Encryption is the translation of data into a secret code. To read
encrypted data, you must have access to the secret key or password that
was used to translate the data into cipher text. That same key or
password enables you to decrypt cipher text back into the original plain
text. Encryption is the most effective way to achieve data security,
but depends on using keys known only by the sender and intended
recipient. If a hacker can guess (crack) the key, data security is
This is a rogue WiFi access point that appears to be a legitimate one,
but actually has been set up by a hacker to intercept wireless
communications. An Evil Twin is the wireless version of the “phishing”
scam: an attacker fools wireless users into connecting their laptop or
mobile phone by posing as a legitimate access point (such as a hotspot
provider). When a victim connects to the Evil Twin, the hacker can
launch man-in-the-middle attacks, listening in on all Internet traffic,
or just ask for credit card information in the standard pay-for-access
deal. Tools for setting up an evil twin are easily available (e.g.,
Karma and Hotspotter). One recent study found that over 56% of laptops
were broadcasting the name of their trusted WiFi networks, and that 34%
of them were willing to connect to highly insecure WiFi networks – which
could turn out to be Evil Twins.
Hypertext Transfer Protocol Secure (HTTPS) combines the Hypertext
Transfer Protocol used by browsers and websites with the SSL/TLS
protocol used to provide encrypted communication and web server
authentication. HTTPS connections are often used to protect payment
transactions on the Internet so that anyone that might intercept those
packets cannot decipher sensitive information contained therein.
Man-In-the-Middle Attacks A
man-in-the-middle attack is a form of active eavesdropping in which the
attacker makes independent connections a communication source and
destination and relays messages between them, making those victims
believe that they are talking directly to each other, when in fact the
entire conversation is being controlled by the attacker. The attacker
must be able to intercept all messages exchanged between the two
victims. For example, an attacker within reception range of an
unencrypted WiFi access point can insert himself as a man-in-the-middle
by redirecting all packets through an Evil Twin. Or an attacker can
create a phishing website that poses as an online bank or merchant,
letting victims sign into the phishing server over a SSL connection. The
attacker can then log onto the real server using victim-supplied
information, capturing all messages exchanged between the user and real
server – for example, to steal credit card numbers.
Sidejacking is a web attack method where a hacker uses packet sniffing
to steal a session cookie from a website you just visited. These cookies
are generally sent back to browsers unencrypted, even if the original
website log-in was protected via HTTPS. Anyone listening can steal
these cookies and then use them access your authenticated web session.
This recently made news because a programmer released a Firefox plug-in
called Firesheep that makes it easy for an intruder sitting near you on
an open network (like a public wifi hotspot) to sidejack many popular
website sessions. For example, a sidejacker using Firesheep could take
over your Facebook session, thereby gaining access to all of your
sensitive data, and even send viral messages and wall posts to all of
Packet sniffers allow eavesdroppers to passively intercept data sent
between your laptop or smartphone and other systems, such as web servers
on the Internet. This is the easiest and most basic kind of wireless
attack. Any email, web search or file you transfer between computers or
open from network locations on an unsecured wireless network can be
captured by a nearby hacker using a sniffer. Sniffing tools are readily
available for free on the web and there are at least 184 videos on
YouTube to show budding hackers how to use them. The only way to protect
yourself against WiFi sniffing in most public WiFi hotspots is to use a
VPN to encrypt everything sent over the air.
A Netscape-defined protocol for securing data communications –
particularly web transactions – sent across computer networks. The
Secure Sockets Layer (SSL) protocol establishes a secure session by
electronically authenticating the server end of any connection, and then
using encryption to protect all subsequent transmissions. The Transport
Layer Security (TLS) protocol refers to the Internet standard
replacement for SSL. Websites that are addressed by URLs that begin with
https instead of http use SSL or TLS.
WEP and WPA
WEP and WPA are security protocols used to protect wireless networks. Wired Equivalent Privacy (WEP)
is a deprecated security protocol for IEEE 802.11 wireless networks.
Because all wireless transmissions are susceptible to eavesdropping, WEP
was introduced as part of the original 802.11 standard in 1997. It was
intended to provide confidentiality comparable to that of a traditional
wired network. Since 2001, several serious weaknesses in the protocol
have been identified so that today a WEP connection can be cracked
within minutes. In response to these vulnerabilities, in 2003 the Wi-Fi
Alliance announced that WEP had been superseded by Wi-Fi Protected
Access (WPA). Wi-Fi Protected Access versions 1 and 2 (WPA and WPA2)
refer to certification programs that test WiFi product support for
newer IEEE 802.11i standard security protocols that encrypt data sent
over the air, from WiFi user to WiFi router.