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The difference between the two keys is that the Master key (PMK) is supposed to be valid for at least as long as the client is connected. In the case of WPA-PSK, the PMK is the same from the moment the AP is configured until either the passphrase or the SSID changes. Therefore, if the PMK is compromised in any way, the attacker gains "permanent" access to ...


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As long as you keep UPnP blocked at your gateway, you will be fine against any direct attacks against UPnP. Later in that same article you linked: First, and foremost, you need to make sure you've blocked UPnP at your Internet gateway. Specifically, you need your firewall to block any system from outside your LAN from accessing the ports 1900/UDP, ...


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Well, I guess that your question is too general and that's the reason why you got -2 vote points. But I am new here and it's my first day, so I try help you with this. Stateless means there is no memory of the past. Every transaction is performed as if it were being done for the first time. Main advantage is that it simplifies the server design because ...


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The host has a key pair, consisting of a public key and a private key. (It can have multiple key pairs in different formats; at the beginning of a connection, the client and the server negociate to determine a format that they both support.) There's a host public key and a host private key; there are also other key pairs (public and private keys) which are ...



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