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The easiest way to understand the vulnerability is to look at the diff, dig through the code, and work out how you might exploit it. The vulnerable method's signature looks like this: status_t GraphicBuffer::unflatten( void const*& buffer, size_t& size, int const*& fds, size_t& count) { The important arguments here are void ...


1

While I'm unfamiliar with this specific vulnerability, I can answer this question in general. What exactly does this mean: A remote user can send specially crafted data to trigger an integer overflow in GraphicBuffer::unflatten() This does not mean that a remote attacker can somehow make a remote procedure call on GraphicBuffer::unflatten. It means ...


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CAN is designed to be relatively simple and is often implemented between microcontrollers with very little processing power (that are busy doing stuff where timings are important), and is used to relay messages in real time. Adding some encryption and DoS protection would introduce too much complexity and given that it's just two wires shared by all ...


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If you are not running any kind of server, your computer and router firewall will reject incoming connections, but this does NOT protect you against a denial of service attack. The reason for this is that by the time the packet reaches your router and your router blocks it, it's already too late - the packet has already essentially reached you and has ...


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Make sure you adjust the number of deauths to send.. android devices can get deauth after sending 3-18 consecutive deauth, Linux devices get deauth after 10-30 deauths. IDK with windows.. you gotta test it by yourself.. just add the "-0" that's a zero followed by [number of deauth attack]


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...when I saw 3/4 and 7 DDoS attacks, I figured they were the most popular, but there were also layers 1,2,5 and 6 layers as well. The OSI model does not have much common with reality anymore, at least not with layers 5..7. Instead you will find layer 4 functionality packed into layer 7 (like with Websockets) or layer 5 (session) functionality within ...


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Contact Incapsula's support, they will help you set up a rule that prevent scripts/headless browsers from requesting random URLs. it can be easily done using their system


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Please look at how SipHash replaced old hash mechanism to counter-measure DoS through hash collision. https://131002.net/siphash/#at -> Slides of the presentation "Hash-flooding DoS reloaded: attacks and defenses"



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