TMTP is a new Internet protocol combining elements of email and the web. TMTP offers a simple, reliable, free, secure, decentralized method for messaging & correspondence & notification.
Online services lack a way to directly message their customers/members. Email (SMTP etc) is unreliable, insecure, and typically transits multiple third-party hosts between sender & recipient. (Email also has other painful problems!) Text messaging (SMS) is expensive. Some sites patch this gap by building & maintaining custom phone apps—at great cost.
The client and server are open source, subject to the terms of the Mozilla Public License, v2.0.
A crowd-sourced guide to help techs help their non-tech spouses / partners / parents / kids when we are at the end-of-life.
BBOT is a recursive, modular OSINT framework written in Python.
It is capable of executing the entire OSINT process for entire domains in a single command, including subdomain enumeration, port scanning, web screenshots (with its gowitness module), vulnerability scanning (with nuclei), and much more.
BBOT currently has over 50 modules and counting.
Requires Python v3.9.x or later.
An awesome list of resources to design, implement and operate computer networks.
Why should security vendors be the only ones allowed to use silly, animated visualizations to "compensate"? Now, you can have your very own IP attack map that's just as useful as everyone else's.
Looking through the index.html file it looks like the specifics should be pretty easy to tweak. The cute attack names are in an array, as are the sound effects (which can be swapped out or otherwise modified fairly easily). I think the stats used to influence the random number generator could be modified to reflect other uses of this map. Similarly, the CSV files could be altered or swapped out.
To run it, just point a web server at the repository. No back-end webshit involved.
Tulip is an information visualization framework dedicated to the analysis and visualization of relational data. Tulip aims to provide the developer with a complete library, supporting the design of interactive information visualization applications for relational data that can be tailored to the problems he or she is addressing.
Written in C++ the framework enables the development of algorithms, visual encodings, interaction techniques, data models, and domain-specific visualizations. One of the goal of Tulip is to ease the reuse of components and allows the developers to focus on programming their application. This development pipeline makes the framework efficient for research prototyping as well as the development of end-user applications.
Graph-tool is an efficient Python module for manipulation and statistical analysis of graphs and networks. Contrary to most other Python modules with similar functionality, the core data structures and algorithms are implemented in C++, making extensive use of template metaprogramming, based heavily on the Boost Graph Library. This confers it a level of performance that is comparable (both in memory usage and computation time) to that of a pure C/C++ library. Conveniently draw your graphs, using a variety of algorithms and output formats (including to the screen). Graph-tool has its own layout algorithms and versatile, interactive drawing routines based on cairo and GTK+, but it can also work as a very comfortable interface to the excellent graphviz package.
Source code: https://git.skewed.de/count0/graph-tool
A cross-platform, user-friendly free software application for social network analysis and visualization. Draw social networks with a few clicks on a virtual canvas, load field data from a file in a supported format. Edit actors and ties through point-and-click, analyse graph and social network properties, produce beautiful HTML reports and embed visualization layouts to the network.
A directory of tools for domain, network, and PII reconaissance. Includes some Google searching tricks.
tfviz analyzes Terraform deployment files and generates maps which depict what it's going to do in production. Right now it only works with AWS environments.
A collection of awesome lists, manuals, blogs, hacks, one-liners, cli/web tools and more. Especially for System and Network Administrators, DevOps, Pentesters or Security Researchers.
A website that can extract many different sorts of information pertaining to IP addresses and networks, least of all querying several dozen blacklists to see if an address has been flagged as a spammer's.
A wiki devoted to explanation and analysis of FISMA (Federal Information Security Management Act) standards and requirements.
A collaborative website which maps wireless access points all across the world using information donated by enterprising wardrivers.
A realtime strategy game in which you compete in a virtual space with others to build the biggest, most robust network you can while attempting to compromise or crash the networks of rival system admins. It sounds a little like Starcraft meets Neuromancer with a healthy dose of the movie Hackers thrown in for fun. Runs on Windows as well as Linux.
An interactive online map of all of the IXPs in the global Net.
OONI is a project for collecting and analyzing data pertaining to Internet censorship and surveillance around the world. The project aims to determine and chart just what measures are in place where and how effective they are.
Their source code reside in a Git repository at torproject.org.
The site is also accessible through this Tor hidden service: http://5m4rylprkig4swgg.onion/
Python module for studying networks of data. Nodes can be anything, edges can be arbitrary kinds of data.