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As explained here, some operating systems ignore some ARP responses. In particular, Linux will ignore unsolicited responses, but will use apparently legit request and replies from other hosts on the network. So the attacker must emit both fake requests and fake answers, and make sure that the target hosts see them nonetheless, which more-or-less implies the ...


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You need to remember to tell the client about the gateway (which is you) and the gateway about the client (which is also you). It seems you have as the error says only spoofed one side of the network. You need to tell the router your the PC and the PC your the router and enable yourself to forward these packets along too. Forwarding is achieved in linux be ...


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There's no one (normal) process that would be causing ARP to happen - a process might ask for a connection to an IP address, but then it's the network stack's job to figure out how to get it to another machine, and that's when ARP happens. Your best bet is to figure out where the machine is connected, switchport wise, from your switch. Either via the ...


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The answer to your question seems to lie within the link you have referenced. Computer programs follow specific instructions, and in this case the ettercap filter is set to: replace("img src=", "img src=\"http://www.irongeek.com/images/jollypwn.png\" "); replace("IMG SRC=", "img src=\"http://www.irongeek.com/images/jollypwn.png\" "); The character string ...



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