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Sunday, February 05, 2006


BackTrack Live CD
Posted Feb 5, 2006, 4:00 AM ET by Eliot Phillips
Related entries: pcs hacks




First Whoppix and Auditor then Whax and now finally everything has come together to form remote-exploit’s latest Live CD project BackTrack. The very first beta of the new system was released today. I downloaded it and tested it on my 600m. It had a nice uncluttered feeling right from the beginning by not offering the scads of boot options found in Knoppix. The system came up really quick and stopped at the command prompt instead of going to a GUI which is another nice touch. The CD also doesn’t automatically bring up the network interfaces since you may have something special in mind. The default windowing environment is KDE, but Fluxbox is included if you’re on a diet. Kismet started up and set up my Intel 2200 card without any assistance. I really think the team has put together a great product and I look forward to future releases. Try it out for yourself.

[thanks steve]


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Saturday, February 04, 2006


Shmoocon 2006: Wrap-up
Posted Feb 4, 2006, 8:45 PM ET by Eliot Phillips




Well, we’ve come to the end of my Shmoocon 2006 coverage. The conference wasn’t all presentations though, there were a lot of other fun activities:

The Hacker Arcade featured arcade games that had been modified to generate USB tokens that you could later redeem for prizes. The folks at 757.org modified a skill crane so that it could be controlled from the web. Of course, toys like this at a hacker convention spawned some creative solutions. David Rhodes scripted the skill crane’s web interface so that it would try every possible coordinate pair and ended up with an armful of prizes. Another attendee discovered that the USB tokens weren’t case sensitive and generated a couple hundred thousand prize tokens.

Hack or Halo was different from your standard tournament. You could take the other team on in either Halo 2 or drag race hacking. From what I heard it’s pretty easy to get up to speed and be competitive, just know your way around a sniffer, Metasploit, and an energy sword and you’ll be good to go.

Grey Frequency managed to find all twenty different conference badge outlines needed to make a fully interlocking set. Shmooballs were handed out to attendees so that they could physically manifest their disagreement with the speaker; speakers were given paddles. During the closing ceremony a t-shirt cannon was brought out to help distribute swag.

I’d like to thank The Shmoo Group for putting together an excellent conference, the boys from Midnight Research Labs for keeping things interesting when I wasn’t in talks, and atlas, RenderMan, Jason Scott, Abend and all the other speakers who have stopped by to leave comments on Hack-A-Day.


  permalink | email this | Linking Blogs | comments [2]




POV pendant
Posted Feb 4, 2006, 11:00 AM ET by Eliot Phillips
Related entries: misc hacks




Reader [Franz Gabel] purchased a POV kit from ladyada and started modifying it for his own application. He assembled the POV without a PCB so it could fit inside a small metal pipe and attached a leather lanyard. He’s still in the early stages of the project. It is fully assembled, but he’s working on additions like a docking station to recharge and download new messages. He’s also developed a Flash based system for generating new .c files based on text input. Here is his forum post about his project (Coral CDN, so ladyada doesn’t break my arm).


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Friday, February 03, 2006


Shmoocon 2006: Cardbus Bus-Mastering: 0wning the Laptop
Posted Feb 3, 2006, 8:30 PM ET by Eliot Phillips




David Hulton (h1kari) talked about the implications of cardbus bus-mastering. It goes pretty much hand-in-hand with David Maynor’s USB direct memory access work. The idea is using bus-mastering to take over other PCI devices, download passwords and keys from memory, unlock screensavers, and plant memory-based or firmware-based trojans. So, what kind of device could do all this? David works for Pico Computing which is developing cardbus based FPGAs. They’re pretty cool little devices and for dedicated tasks like brute force cracking they’re really efficient. Check out OpenCiphers for details on using FPGAs with modern cryptography. Unfortunately h1kari didn’t have a demo, but David Maynor was there to talk about his USB stuff. An interesting tidbit was what USB device he used for his exploration: a Motorola MPx200. It was released before the USB 2.0 spec was finalized so the phone was designed to have its USB firmware upgraded, handy for hacking.


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Client/server door opener
Posted Feb 3, 2006, 11:00 AM ET by Eliot Phillips
Related entries: home entertainment hacks




You can thank reader [Alexandre Novello]’s laziness for generating this hack. Actually, as a self-proclaimed “software guy” he would have never approached this project if it wasn’t for the situation he was in: having to walk across the room to open the door for people, a door which has an electric opener right next to it. He’s got a thorough write-up on how he built the client and server portions of his software in Delphi. He also covers the hardware switch which is attached to the server via parallel port.


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Thursday, February 02, 2006


Shmoocon 2006: VoIP WiFi phone security analysis
Posted Feb 2, 2006, 8:00 PM ET by Eliot Phillips




Shawn Merdinger gave a presentation on his personal research project covering the security of VoIP WiFi phones. For his initial investigation he is employing a “level one” methodology. These would be attacks from a low to medium skilled hacker, a hacker’s “first look” at the device: looking for open ports, finding developer left-overs, and misusing features. One thing that was common across all phones is how easily they succumb to DOS attacks. He talked about the issues with several specific phones. Many left open port 17185, which is the VxWorks database debug port. The favorite was the Clipcomm CPW-100E which provides unauthenticated access to debugging accounts letting you read call logs and even place calls, turning it into a remote listening device. You can hear Shawn talk about his project on Blue Box Podcast #13. Blue Box also has a copy of Shawn’s detailed slides. Here’s a list of the new phone security threats released a Shmoocon.


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USB interface for parallel LCDs
Posted Feb 2, 2006, 11:00 AM ET by Eliot Phillips
Related entries: peripherals hacks




Pontus Frössander has put together a really simple USB interface for any LCD that uses the HD44780 controller. He used a USB chip from FTDI that creates a virtual COM port on the host computer. This is connected to an Atmel ATtiny2313 which controls the LCD. The AVR has two PWM outputs that are used to control the backlight and contrast. If the current draw of the backlight is low enough it can be driven directly from the USB and since it looks like a standard serial display you can talk to it using programs like LCD Smartie.


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Wednesday, February 01, 2006


Shmoocon 2006: Anonym.OS: Security and Privacy, Everywhere You Go
Posted Feb 1, 2006, 9:30 PM ET by Eliot Phillips




kaos.theory’s Anonym.OS was probably the most widely covered project to come out of this year’s Shmoocon. This was spurred by Wired’s article which was picked up by Slashdot, Ars, and others. Anonym.OS is a live CD based on OpenBSD 3.8 that provides anonymous internet access and aims to be usable by anyone. On the network it appears as a Windows machine to hide among the majority of internet users. The CD does several things to protect the user, starting with secure operating system. The main component is Tor, which we’ve covered before, All traffic is sent through Tor and since the disk uses local DNS look-up you don’t have to worry about DNS requests leaking. I really like this project because kaos.theory has done all of the dirty work like setting up really strict packet filter rules and forcing everything through Tor. Of course, I would have liked it even if it was just an OpenBSD live CD that used Fluxbox. The only two apps it has now are Firefox and GAIM. They are taking suggestions for what to add in the future and will probably be adding cryptographic filesystem support so that users can save safely. If they added Gimp and a hard drive install script I would be using this at every con I attended.


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RoboMaid robot
Posted Feb 1, 2006, 12:30 PM ET by Eliot Phillips
Related entries: robots hacks




The RoboMaid (warning sound) really has nothing robotic about it. The website proclaims “smart sensor technology” and “programmable”. It’s actually just a Weasel Ball in a cage. Reader [Perry Cain] decided to keep the cage and add some real electronic brains if the form of a Prallax kit. The robot has 5 IR pairs: 2 in front, 2 on the side and one in the back. He says it works pretty well, but he hasn’t added detection to keep it from going down the basement steps yet.


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Tuesday, January 31, 2006


Shmoocon 2006: A Young Gentleman’s Primer on the Reading and Emulation of Magnetic Cards
Posted Jan 31, 2006, 8:30 PM ET by Eliot Phillips




If you payed attention to the comments on our story about a Magnetic stripe card emulator you would have seen Abend announce his Shmoocon talk. It was a pretty interesting talk about the basics of mag cards and some of the tricks employed by companies to obfuscate the data. To get the feel for the talk I suggest you listen to SploitCast #004 which features Abend as a guest. That combined with his slides and tools should give you a fine crash course in the technology. He also recommend’s Count Zero’s “A Day in the Life of a Flux Reversal”. Billy Hoffman, who did the Covert Crawler, has also worked with mag stripes and developed the program Stripe Snoop.


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How-to: PSP 2.00-2.60 homebrew with eLoader
Posted Jan 31, 2006, 10:15 AM ET by Eliot Phillips
Related entries: playstation hacks


Thanks go to sometimes hacker, C.K. Sample, III, author of PSP Hacks for contributing this how-to.


So you’ve heard about this homebrew thing that all the cool kids have been doing, but you have already upgraded to version 2.6 of the firmware so that you could play all the latest and greatest games on the PSP. Fortunately for you, some very diligent hackers have been working round the clock to discover ways to get around the limitations put in place by the latest firmware.

The solution isn’t in the form of a downgrader, but rather in the form of an eLoader (EBOOT loader) that lets you use Grand Theft Auto: Liberty City Stories to run homebrew on a PSP with version 2.0, 2.01, 2.5, and 2.6 of the firmware. Not all homebrew will run via this method, but there is a rather easy to read compatibility chart and I’m sure more things will begin working in future releases of the eLoader.

To help you along in your quest to homebrew, here’s a step by step (with pictures!) guide to using the eLoader:

Continue reading “How-to: PSP 2.00-2.60 homebrew with eLoader”


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Monday, January 30, 2006


Shmoocon 2006: Wi-Fi Trickery or How to Secure, Break and Have Fun with Wi-Fi
Posted Jan 30, 2006, 9:00 PM ET by Eliot Phillips




Franck Veysset and Laurent Butti, both from France Telecom R&D, presented several proof-of-concept tools at Shmoocon that use 802.11 raw injection. The first is Raw Fake AP. The original Fake AP is a script that generates thousands of fake access points. It is easy to spot because of tell-tale signs like the BSSID showing the AP has only been up for a couple milliseconds. Raw Fake AP tries to generate legitimate access points by modifying BSSIDs and sending beacon frames at coherent time intervals.

Raw Glue AP is designed catch probe requests from clients scanning for a preferred ESSID. It then tries to generate the appropriate probe responses to keep the client occupied.

Raw Covert was the final tool. It creates a covert channel inside of valid ACK frames. ACK frames are usually considered harmless and ignored by wireless IDS. The tool is really basic right now, there is no encryption and it doesn’t handle dropped frames.


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RC paintball tank built from printer parts
Posted Jan 30, 2006, 11:00 AM ET by Eliot Phillips
Related entries: misc hacks




You could spend hours exploring the R/C Tank Combat website, so we will highlight one project to get you started. Steve Tyng built this awesome model based on the Russian T34-85 tank. The body is all wood an uses stainless steel axles salvaged from a printer. The original drive system used 24-volt DC motors from dot-matrix printers, but they’ve since been replaced. The most tedious part of this build appears to be the tracks which are made from a treadmill belt sandwiched between wooden blocks. The turret rotates and the barrel can elevate as well. The entire turret package can be easily removed. Inside is a cheap paintball gun that has been lightened and has a small RC servo bolted on to depress the trigger. Definitely have a look at the Maryland Attack Group’s other projects like their field artillery and armoured cars.

[thanks Jason]


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Sunday, January 29, 2006


Shmoocon 2006: The Church of Wi-Fi presents: An evil bastard, a rainbow and a great dane!
Posted Jan 29, 2006, 7:00 PM ET by Eliot Phillips




The Church of WiFi gave a presentation on some of their recent projects. The first was coWPAtty, a program for brute forcing WPA-PSK. To speed up the process they created a table for pre-hashed WPA-PSK. WPA-PSK is seeded using the SSID of the router, so they grabbed the top 1000 SSIDs from Wigle.net and calculated the hashes when using a 170,000 word dictionary. Now they are able to check 18,000 keys/sec instead of just 12 keys/sec.

The next project was Evil Bastard, a custom WRT firmware. It is similar to Rogue Squadron which is a firmware designed to spoof an access point and collect user information by phishing. Evil Bastard has even more tools like Aircrack and Driftnet. It even features a “Point ‘n 0wn” interface that lets you just click on the target you want to automatically spoof.

The CoWF is also responsible for Kiswin, Kismet for Windows, which saves you from having to install Cygwin.


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Robotic motion sensing using an optical mouse
Posted Jan 29, 2006, 11:00 AM ET by Eliot Phillips
Related entries: peripherals hacks




We’ve had fun with the sensors in optical mice before, but [Mac Cody] wrote in to tell us about his legitimate application of the technology. First, he disassembled the mouse and bypassed the on-board controller. He then wired the clock and data lines to a Harris RTXEB single board computer. It’s based around a Harris RTX2001A microcontroller which he programmed in Forth to talk to the Agilent optical mouse sensor. Documented code is provided in case you want to implement it in a different language. His future plans for the system are to roll it into some robot projects for dead reckoning navigation.


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