Pixie Dust Attack WPS with Reaver

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In this tutorial we are going to do a pixie dust attack using Reaver 1.5.2, Aircrack-NG and Pixiewps. Pixie Dust attack is an offline attack which exploits a WPS vulnerability. The tool, Pixiewps, is written in C and works with a modified version of Reaver. When a wireless router is vulnerable for this attack retrieving the passphrase can be done in seconds.

Disclaimer – Our tutorials are designed to aid aspiring pen testers/security enthusiasts in learning new skills, we only recommend that you test this tutorial on a system that belongs to YOU. We do not accept responsibility for anyone who thinks it’s a good idea to try to use this to attempt to hack systems that do not belong to you

Pixie Dust Attack

Let’s put the wifi interface in monitoring mode using:
airmon-ng start wlan0

If necessary kill the processes Kali is complaining about:

p1

For anyone getting the following error in Kali Linux 2.0 Sana:

[X] ERROR: Failed to open ‘wlan0mon’ for capturing

Try the following as a solution:

1. Put the device in Monitor mode Airmon-ng start wlan0
2. A monitoring interface will be started on wlan0mon
3. Use iwconfig to check if the interface MODE is in managed mode, if so then change it to monitor instead of managed with the following commands:
ifconfig wlan0mon down
iwconfig wlan0mon mode monitor
ifconfig wlan0mon up
4. iwconfig check if the mode is monitoring mode now
5. airodump-ng wlan0mon

Start airodump-ng to get the BSSID, MAC address and channel of our target.

airodump-ng -i wlan0mon

Now pick the target and use the BSSID and the channel for Reaver:

Reaver -i wlan0mon -b [BSSID] -vv -S -c [AP channel]

We need the PKE, PKR, e-hash 1 & e-hash 2, E-nonce / R-nonce and the authkey from Reaver to use for pixiewps.

p2

Now start pixiewps with the following arguments:

p3

Components:
E-Hash1 is a hash in which we brute force the first half of the WPS PIN.
E-Hash2 is a hash in which we brute force the second half of the WPS PIN.
HMAC is a function that hashes all the data in parenthesis. The function is HMAC-SHA-256.
PSK1 is the first half of the router’s WPS PIN (10,000 possibilities)
PSK2 is the second half of the router’s WPS PIN (1,000 or 10,000 possibilities depending if we want to compute the checksum. We just do 10,000 because it makes no time difference and it’s just easier.)
PKE is the Public Key of the Enrollee (used to verify the legitimacy of a WPS exchange and prevent replays.)
PKR is the Public Key of the Registrar (used to verify the legitimacy of a WPS exchange and prevent replays.)

This router does not seem to be vulnerable to pixie dust attack.

 

 

 

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