DNSMAP: What do you do when a DNS Zone transfer is blocked?

Viewing 0 reply threads
  • Author
    Posts
    • #4720
      unsupported
      Participant

      DNSMAP is the answer to the question about, what do you do when a DNS zone transfer is being publicly blocked?  DNSMAP is a mostly passive tool for determining IP ranges and also brute forces sub-domains.

      DNSMAP V0.30 has been released! http://www.gnucitizen.org/blog/dnsmap-v030-is-now-out/

      New features

      Anyways, the following are some of the new features included:

          * IPv6 support
          * Makefile included
          * delay option (-d) added. This is useful in cases where dnsmap is killing your bandwidth
          * ignore IPs option (-i) added. This allows ignoring user-supplied IPs from the results. Useful for domains which cause dnsmap to produce false positives
          * changes made to make dnsmap compatible with OpenDNS
          * disclosure of internal IP addresses (RFC 1918) are reported
          * updated built-in wordlist
          * included a standalone three-letter acronym (TLA) subdomains wordlist
          * domains susceptible to “same site” scripting are reported
          * completion time is now displayed to the user
          * mechanism to attempt to bruteforce wildcard-enabled domains
          * unique filename containing timestamp is now created when no specific output filename is supplied by user
          * various minor bugs fixed

      Earlier versions are included in Backtrack, and the tool is also covered here, http://www.darknet.org.uk/2009/03/dnsmap-022-released-subdomain-bruteforcing-tool/.

Viewing 0 reply threads
  • You must be logged in to reply to this topic.

Copyright ©2021 Caendra, Inc.

Contact Us

Thoughts, suggestions, issues? Send us an email, and we'll get back to you.

Sending

Sign in with Caendra

Forgot password?Sign up

Forgot your details?