New answers tagged arp-spoofing
There's an IP collision going on. Although you've convinced 192.168.1.31 that you're 192.168.1.1 with the following command (meaning you've influenced its routing table): sudo arpspoof -i eth0 -t 192.168.1.31 192.168.1.1 ... the 192.168.1.1 still thinks its 192.168.1.1, so when it sees arp requests for its own IP both your machine and the router will ...
Actually, I disagree with tylerl's answer. It is indeed difficult to hide our IP from other hosts on a LAN, it's very possible. Because you're mentioning netcut (a tool that works by using ARP poisoning), I think you have the following setup: You trying to use the Internet. Router giving you access to the Internet. Other hosts on the same LAN. Some ...
Sorry, no. As a rule, your IP is visible to anyone on your LAN, which sort of is the definition of what a LAN is.
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