Penetration Testing with the Bash shell by Keith Makan

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By Keith Makan

Utilize the Bash shell and Kali Linux's command-line-based defense review tools


Utilize the command line to create, run, and execute tests
Learn worthwhile command line established info processing utilities and liberate the matter fixing strength of a Linux terminal
Practical demonstrations utilizing in-depth reasons and screenshots that will help you use the Linux Bash terminal to take on a set of universal security-related difficulties.

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Extra resources for Penetration Testing with the Bash shell

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Using pipes All we've been discussing in this section is redirecting output command to another file; what about redirecting output from one command to another? Well that's exactly what the next section is for. Pipes are interprocess communication mechanisms, which are mechanisms that allow processes to communicate with one another, in operating systems that allow output from one process to be funneled from to another process as input. In other words, you can turn the standard output of one program into the standard input of another.

For instance, consider the following command line: echo –e "Kali Linux + the bash shell is so \e[1m Epic \e[0m" The previous command line would give the following output on your terminal screen: • [2m: This will dim the text being printed, following is a demonstration: echo –e "Other operating system are so \e[2m dim \e[0m" [ 36 ] Chapter 2 Here's what the output should look like: • [4m: This will underline any text following it. • [5m: On some terminals, this will cause the text following it to blink on and off.

This will match files with other bits set as long as the specified bits are set as well. • /mode: This means that any of the specified bits must be set for the file. The mode itself can also be specified in two different ways, symbolically using characters to indicate user types and access modes or the octal decimal mode specification. • -iname nAmE: This specifies that the name of the file should match nAmE if the case is ignored; in other words, case-insensitive name matching. • -regex pattern: This matches the specified pattern as a regular expression against the file's pathname.

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