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One of the approaches can be tunnelling all the traffic through SSH. You just need to have a remote access to a trusted computer somewhere in the world (or personally yours). Tunnelling via SSH can be done from all devices such as phones, laptops, tablets which run Android, Linux or Windows. I personally prefer do this running SSH server on my home computer. ...


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In short, that scan doesn't show you any layer 2 information. You're interested in what MAC address the computer associates with a given IP address. ARP poisoning affects network layer 2, or the ethernet layer. While the computer still sends the message to the same IP (layer 3) address, the packet ends up at a different layer 2 address which is purporting ...


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I agree with the others that 'sent a packet' is an incredibly broad statement, but it's already been passed on 2nd hand from a script kiddie who may not even understand the exploit in the first place. I assume he's probably exploiting a buffer overflow or other low-level bug in the communication layer. Such exploits are specific to the particular app, ...


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I think both "hack with iPhone" and "sent a packet" are a piece of crap. There are many ways to crack a username and password. First, hacker can use "brute force attack" to try every possible combination of password. Some even use a rainbow table, it is a table of common password, so it takes less time to crack a password. Second, a hacker can inject a "key ...


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I raised Issue #576 on the ettercap GitHub repository for clarification. The official response is that ettercap will inject the raw contents of any file into a packet (or into its own packet, if used in conjunction with the drop() command). It does not require any particular file format.



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