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Asus A15 TUF 4800h 1660ti Review

Update 10/3/2020

After ordering this laptop the first day it was released then using it heavily as my daily driver since then, here are my final thoughts summed up so I can finally lay this surprisingly controversial review to bed.
  1. In my eyes this is hands down the best and easiest to recommend gaming laptop to date, period. There are better laptops for more money, there are cheaper laptops, but none match the value of this in my opinion.
  2. The display is 144hz, and it is good enough to enjoy and be competitive with. It's bright enough for every day indoor use. This isn't just luck, because I just tested against a brand new one and the displays perform identically.
    72 vs 144hz can easily be distinguished on the screen. If you don't understand why I'm not comparing say 120hz vs 144hz, then you need to go learn more about displays before forming opinions and just trust those that do know.
  3. There is absolutely nothing wrong with the cooling and thermals. Thermal throttling is never a problem unless vents are blocked and touch points remain cool. It's quiet, the manages to stay hair and dust free. It has less fan noise than my 2018 Macbook Pro.
    The YouTube videos criticizing the laptop cooling solutions were not made by thermal engineers, they were made by what I believe to be highly unqualified individuals.
  4. The battery life for a gaming laptop is absolutely insane, and the speed it charges the massive battery is equally impressive. I regularly play light duty gaming titles (such as fall guys) on battery alone.
  5. The USB-C port has Display Port support, so this laptop has all of the power and peripherals necessary for VR gaming with any headset.
  6. The wireless card went out. Not the system integrator's (ASUS) fault, it was Realtek's fault for making a crappy wireless card. None the less, I opted to pay $17 to have an Intel card to my door the next day rather than dealing with an RMA.
  7. The laptop does live up to its TUF name, as I've had a few small drops without ill-effect. I've also on more than one occasion fallen asleep using it and woken up with it face-down on the floor without any incident (carpeted concrete slab).
  8. I'd like to point out I'm not a reviewer. I have no affiliation with any company and in general am a very hard to please individual. I've owned and used numerous current gaming laptops and didn't bother writing a review about any of them. As a matter of fact, I boycotted ASUS for more than 10 years after the first computer I ever built for myself when I was 16 did not work due to the ASUS motherboard being DOA. I also permanently boycott a long list of companies such as Newegg, Logitech, Razer, Thermaltake, ADATA, Huawei, and surely I've forgotten plenty more. I say this because believe me when I say I can't be bought, these are my raw unbiased opinions.
I originally made a first impressions post that a lot of people seemed interested in, so I'm now making a more complete review. Please understand this is based off of only a couple of weeks of full time use, so I'm sure my opinions will develop further over time.
I've updated that original post, so if you haven't seen it, it's worth looking at if for nothing else than the pictures.
IMPORTANT: I am just a normal person like anyone, giving what I hope to be a fairly unbiased opinion. Reviewing things isn't my thing, so I may have missed some stuff and/or been flat out wrong on some things. Please don't let this be your only source of information when it comes to you deciding on the right laptop for you. I am a software engineer in my mid 30's who has been PC gaming since I was a kid, so I would hope my opinions are slightly more value than a random person

Update 6/3/20

I finally nailed down the trackpad issue today! Turns out, the trackpad issues begin after I use my VR headset. They persist until a reboot, which fully resolves the issue. This confirms a few vital things, but leaves others unanswered.
First, it confirms the issue is definitely software related or at least fixable in software. What I mean by this is, it could still be a hardware issue triggering something that a reboot resolves. In the very unlikely case that's the issue, anything that can be fixed with a reboot should be able to be solved within the software.
Second, the issue is occurring after using my Windows Mixed Reality VR headset which uses bluetooth controllers. Each of the controllers have small trackpads on them, so this is very likely the root cause. This combined with the fact that the trackpad is using windows precision drivers signals to me that the issue has something to do with how these drivers interact with one another.
Very likely, the state is somehow being mutated by the WMR controllers causing erratic trackpad behavior. My day job is a software engineer in test so I say this with a certain level of conviction mixed with a healthy dose of "I'm just spit balling here".
Finally, since I no longer use any other bluetooth pointing devices (see rant about bluetooth mouse in the display section) it's entirely possible the issue is related to the use of bluetooth. I'll try to isolate it further and report back if I find out more.
I feel bad for dissing the trackpad so much when very likely it has absolutely nothing to do with Asus, and most people wont be experiencing this since most people don't have Windows Mixed Reality headsets. I've updated the section accordingly

Update 5/21/20

I've now thoroughly put this laptop through its paces, and it has performed admirably in every way. I couldn't be happier with my purchase. I am a little disappointed that people haven't responded more positively, because it means to me that Asus will (IMHO) take that to mean they didn't quite hit the mark and may make something not quite as good next year. Would I be happier with another screen? Yea, sure, I'll take better anything why not. For an extra price premium? Woah, slow down there big guy... I don't know if it matters THAT much to me.
If I'm honest, the only thing this entire experience has taught me is to stop putting so much weight on what reviewers say. A reviewer can say a screen sucks and bam no one wants to buy an exceptional laptop sight unseen because of that. Absolutely mind blowing to me.
Less than 3 years ago, reviewers lost their mind when Asus teased the world's first laptop with a 144hz screen, it was this chungus:
https://www.windowscentral.com/asus-rog-chimera-worlds-first-gaming-laptop-144hz-refresh-rate-display https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=itUSx3ZwUGI (not spec'd the same, but same chassis for size comparison) https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=Ol26CnNEZrU
Fun fact, in the last video Linus went nuts about the laptop reaching a 1569 score in cinabench after disassembling it, putting external fans on it, and repasting the GPU & CPU. That was less than 2 years ago. I just ran it and got a score of 1789 without breaking a sweat. Did I mention that laptop was over 3x as expensive? It's hard to over-state how much of a leap forward this is from such a short time in the past.
Apparently, that dumpster fire was praised but this one for some reason isn't worthy. Absolutely boggles the mind. Wake up sheeple, you're doing the thing again where you forgot you can use your own brain rather than depending on someone else's

Gaming/Thermal Throttling: Meets Expectations

Some have expressed concern for the thermals of the laptop. I will say in my experience they have seemed on par with my expectations of any laptop. That is to say, dangerously hot as are all laptops IMO. I haven't done advanced performance/throttling observations as I don't really care so much about that sort of thing since so many other reviews have done that better than I ever could. Of the games I've played so far, I consider them all to have played satisfactory. The only one I'd like to try that I haven't is COD:MW, but that's 200GB so I have not had the patience to wait for it to download yet.
The only concerns I've really had are occasionally while playing with a controller on an external screen and plugged in to AC power the laptop has gone in to full hibernation mode. I think this is a power management thing and to be quite honest is almost certainly a problem with Windows rather than a problem with the laptop. Each time this has happened, I turned on the laptop and the game was still running exactly where I left it. This proves it was not a crash, and somehow Windows just decided while playing a game was a great time to hibernate. If it's any constellation I'm using an XB360 controller with a Microsoft wireless adapter, so if the problem is with Windows not knowing I was sending input through the controller thinking the PC was idle, that's still a Microsoft problem. I don't recall experiencing this on other laptops though, but I almost always disable hibernate so that could be why I've never experienced it before.

Virtual Reality: Exceeds Expectations

I've been playing HalfLife: Alyx on this laptop with my Oculus Rift and the experience has been great, I can't find anything to complain about. That said, I am not subject to motion sickness when playing VR so your mileage may vary.
I originally was very disappointed when I struggled to get VR working correctly, but I was able to fully resolve the issue. The problem is the HDMI port is routed internally to the integrated GPU. This is a common problem, and I've experienced this with other laptops. It is actually why the Oculus Rift can't be set up on a lot of laptops that work perfectly fine with Windows Mixed Reality headsets (this is the entire reason I even bought my WMR headset). The USB-C port supports Display Port, which is wired to the discrete graphics card rather than the integrated one. Last gen laptops in this price range did not have USB-C with display port, so it was a very welcomed addition. I got this USB-C to HDMI adapter for it. Once I began using that, both the Oculus Rift and the WMR headsets worked as expected.

Wifi: Meets Expectations

I mentioned below the wifi isn't as great... This was just a casual observation and there are literally countless considerations when it comes to wireless performance. I don't fault Asus for not including a Wifi 6 chip, the standard wasn't even ratified when this was released. Also, your router must also be Wifi 6 in order to even use it. I think this is a silly thing to be upset about, the included wifi chip is fine and can be upgraded if that's your thing.

Trackpad: Meets Expectations

Update 6/4: I'm leaving the below text for historical purposes, but want to say I've updated this from "Below" to "Meets". The very poor trackpad behavior was in fact being caused by my Samsung Odyssey WMR VR headset. I haven't isolated the issue any better than that, but with that in mind I will re-evaluate based upon only the trackpad behaving correctly.
I put this as "meets" because it sometimes does not register touches for me. When this happens I have to touch the touchpad 2-3 times until it begins sensing my finger correctly again. This doesn't happen so often as to become a serious problem, but a frustration to what would be an otherwise flawless touchpad experience none the less.
The trackpad has gotten remarkably better. I unfortunately don't know it was I did that helped specifically, but I know I reinstalled all drivers/applications as well as upgraded the BIOS. I suspect the BIOS update was the one that helped actually though the patch notes just say improves stability.
The trackpad is now what I consider "acceptable", but in my opinion still bad. This is unfortunate, as the trackpad performance is important to me. It "feels" like something they may be able to fix with a software update, as it seems like it may have to do with palm rejection but I can't say for sure. I personally also hate the two buttons... all you boomer gamers need to learn how to use multi-touchpad gestures and put an end to physical clicks on touchpads once and for all.

Keyboard: Exceeds Expectations

The keyboard has impressed me a ton. I love the way it types and games. The keys feel good, are responsive, and I'm so glad the arrow keys aren't mixed in with the numpad. I don't prioritize having a numpad myself, but it seems to fit well and overall typing on it really feels very natural to me. The function keys actually work like function keys unless you press FN. It's sad that they get bonus points for that, but not all laptops do this. The function keys also have good separation. I've never been a fan of Asus' function key placements as far as volume/screen/etc, but at least they now have an FN key on the right side of the keyboard. I have a question directed at whomever is deciding this within Asus. Which do you need more frequently, the ability to change the RGB mode of your keyboard, or volume/screen brightness?

Display: Exceeds Expectations

UPDATE: I just spent some time playing Overwatch with a bluetooth mouse and of all things somehow this hit the sweet spot for making this display look horrible. The slight ghosting is very badly amplified with a mouse with a poor polling rate. I switched to my wired gaming mouse (corsair harpoon is the one I happen to have on hand) and it cleared up the issue. This almost made me want to reduce the score I gave because it felt so bad but with the right mouse it was back to feeling what I would consider acceptable. My suspicion is that people saying the display is horrible are using mice with poor polling rates, because if that were my only impression I would have absolutely jumped on the bandwagon saying this display is junk.
Point of clarification here... thinking back on it I still don't think this is the display's fault. The poor mouse resolution made it feel like a lower framerate than was actually happening. This is because as the mouse does fewer positional updates, each angle change is a larger chunk. For example, moving left 10mm on a high resolution and fast mouse might look like 100 updates of 0.1mm movement. Let's say that resulted in a .1 degree turn to the left each update for a final screen look change of 10 degrees left. The same movement on a slow mouse may look like 10 updates of 1mm movement left. This would be a 1 degree turn to the left for each, still resulting in a final 10 degree turn left. Only 10 versus 100 positional updates would result in a "snapping" occurring which feels to the user like poor performance or a poor screen when in actuality that's just the poor data being fed to the PC.
I still see so many reviews saying how bad the display is and I just don't get it. My display is fine, but maybe I just got really lucky with my copy? The colors are pretty rich and contrasty. The colors don't seem to cover the whole gamut but I don't expect them to. I don't see color banding or distracting ghosting. I had no dead or stuck pixels. I am able to see ghosting if I look for it, but the instant I stop trying to focus on it and focus on the game it goes away. I stand behind my original statement, I would take this display over ANY TN display I've ever used. Even with some ghosting and less than stellar color range, an IPS style display at 144hz with adaptive sync at this price point is absolutely amazing which is why I call this an exceeds rather than meets. If it were 120hz with no adaptive sync it would have been meets. If it were 60hz with adaptive sync it would have been below. If it were 60hz with no adaptive sync it would have been unacceptable.

Battery Life: Exceeds Expectations

Again, I will qualify by saying it would be "Meets Expectations" if I were comparing to what I thought _this_ laptop could do, but I am comparing to what I expect out of the average fairly recent gaming laptop. The battery life is great, but don't expect to compete with ultrabooks. My usage patterns just don't lend themselves well to me doing a proper test on the claims, so I can neither confirm nor deny those. What I can say is that I've never had a gaming laptop with this kind of battery life, and it feels really nice to me.

Performance While on Battery: Meets Expectations

Gaming performance on battery is still very poor, which to me is a disappointment. This is how all gaming laptops I've ever used have been, so I don't count it against them. Still, it seems like we may have reached a point where with a 90Wh battery and a 180watt power adapter, we could power the laptop at full speed for 30 minutes. Likely, it would be even longer as part of that 180 watts is also for charging. That's a short time, yes, but in the past not even that was feasible which is why gaming laptops kill their performance when AC power is lost. IMO this would be useful in the scenario where the laptop's battery acts more like a UPS than a way to play on battery. When the power goes out while I'm gaming (or maybe plug just fell out), I don't want to lose the battle I'm currently in because it killed my framerate and messed up my shot. This seems like a pretty attainable thing, but I have yet to see a gaming laptop with this ability so I won't hold it against them.

AC Power: Exceeds Expectations

The included power brick is awesome. It's fairly compact, has plenty of length, doesn't get hot enough to cook an egg, and sufficiently powers the laptop. What's more, the FX505 (last gen Asus TUF laptop) would drain battery while gaming which I was not OK with. This one is able to charge while gaming, which is a complete 180 from last gen and not something you get in every gaming laptop. While not gaming, the charging goes very fast considering the large battery size. I would say 0-80% might be somewhere around an hour but I might be way off - I have not actually measured this nor do I plan to just doing my best to convey my experience.

Aesthetics: Exceeds Expectations

I didn't expect to like the aesthetics very much because I had the FX505 for a short while and basically hated how it looked. To my pleasant surprise, I think it looks great. The metal on the back of the monitor is very dark/black unless there is a fairly powerful light source reflecting off of it. The logo is still not my favorite (not sure what would be so wrong with just "Asus"), but it's not in your face.

Build Quality/Durability: Exceeds Expectations

I will qualify this by saying, it would be "Below expectations" if my expectations were a true "military grade" laptop, but my expectations are based on what I would expect out of a typical gaming laptop. It seems much more sturdy than other laptops I have or have used, but I want to be sure I'm very clear on this. This laptop is not a tank. I think a high drop on the screen to tile or concrete might easily break the screen, just as it would in any gaming laptop I've ever encountered. I do think the build quality is such that it would reduce the severity of a drop by a factor of 1 though. For example, say I dropped a laptop and it was barely enough to crack the screen. I would expect in that scenario the higher rigidity would actually result in a not broken screen given the exact same drop with this one. I don't plan to try drop testing, but it seems like the chassis will withstand drops quite well. The metal lid looks as susceptible to cosmetic scratches as about any lid I've seen, if not ever so slightly more durable to very light scratches due to the textured surface.

Serviceability: Meets Expectations

The bottom plastic is much higher quality than others I've used, so I didn't feel like I was breaking the laptop when I was getting the snaps out. I was able to fairly easily take it apart, when compared to other laptops I've taken apart. The front 2 bolts were in fact of shorter length, but that is not something I would ever complain about. No laptop should make design compromises because the power users taking them apart are unwilling to figure out which bolt goes in which hole. Get out of here with that amateur complaint. There is not an SSD slot, but it did come with a SATA connector on ribbon cable in the box that I could use should I so desire to try and swap that out one day. I thought that was a super nice touch, but I don't know if that's specific to the supplier I went through.

Overall Design: Exceeds Expectations

This laptop folds away nicely and is thin and chiseled. It feels nice in the hand, and I appreciate the attention to some details. I am shocked they were able to make a "TUF" laptop be so thin and light. It has a mediocre webcam and integrated microphone as is customary for gaming laptops, but at least it's there for a pinch. I think I heard there is a fingerprint reader in the power button, but I prefer passwords over biometrics so I haven't tried it - if you're interested look further into it because I might be wrong/have it confused.
The weight balance is good, and it has a really nice lip by the webcam for easily opening the laptop. The speakers are loud enough (read: laptop speakers are never any good, so these are also not any good) and downward firing. You can cup the speakers with your hands for a temporary volume boost if you need it, at the expense of sound quality. The BIOS is easy enough to use and navigate, but would love to see it less locked down with more features available.

Verdict: Recommended, Far Exceeded Expectations

This laptop is not without problems, but it also has been out for less than a month. Some of the problems appear to be fixable in software, which I find to be far less egregious than hardware oversights. So far I have seen little to complain about in the hardware department. The display is just passable and with a bit more ghosting would have entered the below expectations category but people don't buy gaming laptops for color perfection, they care about response times and refresh rate is great according to me. Had the ghosting not been there and it was color accurate, I would have been blown away but that's not what I expect, it would just be really nice. I do photography and video editing on the side myself, so believe me those qualities would be very attractive to me but for gaming, I'm happy with it.
The battery life and CPU power really set this laptop apart from previous generations of course, which makes this generation a uniquely large jump from the previous generation. That is probably going to be the case for all current gen Ryzen powered laptops though, so I'm not sure how much it sets this laptop apart from other similar releases in this generation of gaming laptops.
With all that packaged in a tough yet still very thin/light/attractive laptop at such a great price point, I consider this to far exceed my expectations. Asus didn't blow me completely away, but with a bit better display and touchpad I think they could have. I'm excited to see the other gaming laptops launched this year and how it stacks up, but for me personally I don't expect to see anything in this years launch cycle to make me want to switch.
submitted by Kamelnotllama to GamingLaptops

A Complete Penetration Testing & Hacking Tools List for Hackers & Security Professionals

A Complete Penetration Testing & Hacking Tools List for Hackers & Security Professionals

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Penetration testing & Hacking Tools are more often used by security industries to test the vulnerabilities in network and applications. Here you can find the Comprehensive Penetration testing & Hacking Tools list that covers Performing Penetration testing Operation in all the Environment. Penetration testing and ethical hacking tools are a very essential part of every organization to test the vulnerabilities and patch the vulnerable system.

Also, Read What is Penetration Testing? How to do Penetration Testing?

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  • sobelow – Security-focused static analysis for the Phoenix Framework.
  • bandit – Security oriented static analyzer for Python code.

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  • Wapiti – Black box web application vulnerability scanner with built-in fuzzer.
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  • WebReaver – Commercial, graphical web application vulnerability scanner designed for macOS.
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  • cms-explorer – Reveal the specific modules, plugins, components and themes that various websites powered by content management systems are running.
  • joomscan – one of the best Hacking Tools for Joomla vulnerability scanner.
  • ACSTIS – Automated client-side template injection (sandbox escape/bypass) detection for AngularJS.

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  • nmap – Free security scanner for network exploration & security audits.
  • pig – one of the Hacking Tools forGNU/Linux packet crafting.
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  • Wireshark – Widely-used graphical, cross-platform network protocol analyzer.
  • Network-Tools.com – Website offering an interface to numerous basic network utilities like ping, traceroute, whois, and more.
  • netsniff-ng – Swiss army knife for network sniffing.
  • Intercepter-NG – Multifunctional network toolkit.
  • SPARTA – Graphical interface offering scriptable, configurable access to existing network infrastructure scanning and enumeration tools.
  • dnschef – Highly configurable DNS proxy for pentesters.
  • DNSDumpster – one of the Hacking Tools for Online DNS recon and search service.
  • CloudFail – Unmask server IP addresses hidden behind Cloudflare by searching old database records and detecting misconfigured DNS.
  • dnsenum – Perl script that enumerates DNS information from a domain, attempts zone transfers, performs a brute force dictionary style attack and then performs reverse look-ups on the results.
  • dnsmap – One of the Hacking Tools for Passive DNS network mapper.
  • dnsrecon – One of the Hacking Tools for DNS enumeration script.
  • dnstracer – Determines where a given DNS server gets its information from, and follows the chain of DNS servers.
  • passivedns-client – Library and query tool for querying several passive DNS providers.
  • passivedns – Network sniffer that logs all DNS server replies for use in a passive DNS setup.
  • Mass Scan – best Hacking Tools for TCP port scanner, spews SYN packets asynchronously, scanning the entire Internet in under 5 minutes.
  • Zarp – Network attack tool centered around the exploitation of local networks.
  • mitmproxy – Interactive TLS-capable intercepting HTTP proxy for penetration testers and software developers.
  • Morpheus – Automated ettercap TCP/IP Hacking Tools .
  • mallory – HTTP/HTTPS proxy over SSH.
  • SSH MITM – Intercept SSH connections with a proxy; all plaintext passwords and sessions are logged to disk.
  • Netzob – Reverse engineering, traffic generation and fuzzing of communication protocols.
  • DET – Proof of concept to perform data exfiltration using either single or multiple channel(s) at the same time.
  • pwnat – Punches holes in firewalls and NATs.
  • dsniff – Collection of tools for network auditing and pentesting.
  • tgcd – Simple Unix network utility to extend the accessibility of TCP/IP based network services beyond firewalls.
  • smbmap – Handy SMB enumeration tool.
  • scapy – Python-based interactive packet manipulation program & library.
  • Dshell – Network forensic analysis framework.
  • Debookee – Simple and powerful network traffic analyzer for macOS.
  • Dripcap – Caffeinated packet analyzer.
  • Printer Exploitation Toolkit (PRET) – Tool for printer security testing capable of IP and USB connectivity, fuzzing, and exploitation of PostScript, PJL, and PCL printer language features.
  • Praeda – Automated multi-function printer data harvester for gathering usable data during security assessments.
  • routersploit – Open source exploitation framework similar to Metasploit but dedicated to embedded devices.
  • evilgrade – Modular framework to take advantage of poor upgrade implementations by injecting fake updates.
  • XRay – Network (sub)domain discovery and reconnaissance automation tool.
  • Ettercap – Comprehensive, mature suite for machine-in-the-middle attacks.
  • BetterCAP – Modular, portable and easily extensible MITM framework.
  • CrackMapExec – A swiss army knife for pentesting networks.
  • impacket – A collection of Python classes for working with network protocols.

Wireless Network Hacking Tools

  • Aircrack-ng – Set of Penetration testing & Hacking Tools list for auditing wireless networks.
  • Kismet – Wireless network detector, sniffer, and IDS.
  • Reaver – Brute force attack against Wifi Protected Setup.
  • Wifite – Automated wireless attack tool.
  • Fluxion – Suite of automated social engineering-based WPA attacks.

Transport Layer Security Tools

  • SSLyze – Fast and comprehensive TLS/SSL configuration analyzer to help identify security misconfigurations.
  • tls_prober – Fingerprint a server’s SSL/TLS implementation.
  • testssl.sh – Command-line tool which checks a server’s service on any port for the support of TLS/SSL ciphers, protocols as well as some cryptographic flaws.

Web Exploitation

  • OWASP Zed Attack Proxy (ZAP) – Feature-rich, scriptable HTTP intercepting proxy and fuzzer for penetration testing web applications.
  • Fiddler – Free cross-platform web debugging proxy with user-friendly companion tools.
  • Burp Suite – One of the Hacking Tools ntegrated platform for performing security testing of web applications.
  • autochrome – Easy to install a test browser with all the appropriate settings needed for web application testing with native Burp support, from NCCGroup.
  • Browser Exploitation Framework (BeEF) – Command and control server for delivering exploits to commandeered Web browsers.
  • Offensive Web Testing Framework (OWTF) – Python-based framework for pentesting Web applications based on the OWASP Testing Guide.
  • WordPress Exploit Framework – Ruby framework for developing and using modules which aid in the penetration testing of WordPress powered websites and systems.
  • WPSploit – Exploit WordPress-powered websites with Metasploit.
  • SQLmap – Automatic SQL injection and database takeover tool.
  • tplmap – Automatic server-side template injection and Web server takeover Hacking Tools.
  • weevely3 – Weaponized web shell.
  • Wappalyzer – Wappalyzer uncovers the technologies used on websites.
  • WhatWeb – Website fingerprinter.
  • BlindElephant – Web application fingerprinter.
  • wafw00f – Identifies and fingerprints Web Application Firewall (WAF) products.
  • fimap – Find, prepare, audit, exploit and even google automatically for LFI/RFI bugs.
  • Kadabra – Automatic LFI exploiter and scanner.
  • Kadimus – LFI scan and exploit tool.
  • liffy – LFI exploitation tool.
  • Commix – Automated all-in-one operating system command injection and exploitation tool.
  • DVCS Ripper – Rip web-accessible (distributed) version control systems: SVN/GIT/HG/BZR.
  • GitTools – One of the Hacking Tools that Automatically find and download Web-accessible .git repositories.
  • sslstrip –One of the Hacking Tools Demonstration of the HTTPS stripping attacks.
  • sslstrip2 – SSLStrip version to defeat HSTS.
  • NoSQLmap – Automatic NoSQL injection and database takeover tool.
  • VHostScan – A virtual host scanner that performs reverse lookups, can be used with pivot tools, detect catch-all scenarios, aliases, and dynamic default pages.
  • FuzzDB – Dictionary of attack patterns and primitives for black-box application fault injection and resource discovery.
  • EyeWitness – Tool to take screenshots of websites, provide some server header info, and identify default credentials if possible.
  • webscreenshot – A simple script to take screenshots of the list of websites.

Hex Editors

  • HexEdit.js – Browser-based hex editing.
  • Hexinator – World’s finest (proprietary, commercial) Hex Editor.
  • Frhed – Binary file editor for Windows.
  • 0xED – Native macOS hex editor that supports plug-ins to display custom data types.

File Format Analysis Tools

  • Kaitai Struct – File formats and network protocols dissection language and web IDE, generating parsers in C++, C#, Java, JavaScript, Perl, PHP, Python, Ruby.
  • Veles – Binary data visualization and analysis tool.
  • Hachoir – Python library to view and edit a binary stream as the tree of fields and tools for metadata extraction.

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