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First i would like to suggest that it seems like you forgot to post the link you were talking about, or i just missed it. Apart from that one basic approach, which definitely will work, assumed that you checked the requirements well, would base on exploiting the WPS (Wifi Protected Setup). To give you a short impression of how it works, you have to imagine ...


2

Short answer: this is the link you're probably looking for (-s specifies SSID). Longer answer: Precomputed 'hash' files are used to accelerate password bruteforce when cracking WPA. They do this by eliminating the need to perform costly transformation of a password into an encryption key; instead somebody already computed such keys for common SSIDs and ...


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There are two main ways in which SSL/TLS and EAP may mix: EAP-TLS and EAP-TTLS. Basically, EAP is a generic protocol for exchanging "messages", and the "authentication method" defines the message contents. In the case of the TLS-based EAP methods, the messages contain the various handshake messages from SSL/TLS. In EAP-TLS, the normal case is that the client ...


2

The answer is yes, he can see what you're doing on the internet when he is connected to your WiFi network. The encryption protocol used is pretty much irrelevant. Whilst WPA2 will generate a unique session key for each client association, if the attacker captures this he can still decrypt your traffic. Even if the attacker doesn't capture it, he can forge ...


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Short answer: WEP? Yes. WPA? Maybe. WPA2? No. WEP is broken and you shouldn't be using it for a multitude of reasons so we'll skip that. Some WPA networks can be exploited by attackers who do not know the password. http://www.aircrack-ng.org/doku.php?id=tkiptun-ng WPA2 is what you should be using. In this scheme each client connected to the access point ...


0

Please check for a "bridge password" somewhere (after, of course, updating your firmware) - there's some reference to one in a Whirlpool forum post, though another user in that post couldn't find it. As far as needing security, unless you want other to be able to intercept your data and see what you're doing or possibly inject themselves into your network, ...



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