August 10th, 2011, 07:40 AM
OmniPeek provides it's own drivers for several wireless chipsets allowing promiscuous operation under Windows, as well as very advanced tools for traffic analysis and monitoring.
You should look into it, they do have a free trial IIRC.
Real security doesn't come with an installer.
August 14th, 2011, 04:47 AM
You nihil, dear sir, win most politically correct response in a week. You should congratulates yourself on that post...you could post that on any website on the nets and they would accept it as appropriate "copy". +10 internets, I'm not being an ass, either...
Originally Posted by nihil
Last edited by bludgeon; August 14th, 2011 at 04:49 AM.
Reason: ..."must spread"....etc...ap's r ghey.
Every now and then, one of you won't annoy me.
August 16th, 2011, 10:28 PM
August 17th, 2011, 10:04 AM
KisMAC is a passive network scanner. Instead of sending requests for active probe, charging the wireless card to tune to a channel, listen for a short time and then tune the next channel, listen a little, and so on. Thus, not only can detect networks without announcing their presence, but are networks that do not meet the requirements of the probe, ie, "closed" networks (AP marked disabled people). But that's not all. Passive Monitors have access to all the radio frames can be heard while listening on a particular channel. This means you can not only detect access points, but also the wireless clients of these access points.
August 17th, 2011, 10:21 AM
The original question is what equivalents are available for the chipsets on Intel motherboards running Windows as an OS.
is an open-source and free WiFi stumbler/scanner application for Mac OS X
. It has an advantage over MacStumbler/iStumbler/NetStumbler in that it uses monitor mode and passive scanning.
And I wouldn't use it in Germany, where it ranks as a felony offence alongside possession of child pornography
August 22nd, 2011, 10:16 AM
The scanner requires the responsibility of the CACE Technologies AirPcap adapter that allows the capture of raw 802.11 frames on average AirPcap drivers. The scanner to recognize the wireless access points (see above) and clients (list below) decoding 802.11b / g packets in transit in the air in a totally passive. "Zapping" feature changes the frequency of the AC, every second, you will discover wireless networks on different channels.
August 22nd, 2011, 03:40 PM
The CACE/AirPcap solution has already been mentioned. AFAIK it does not work with Intel chipsets, which was part of the original question.
The Intel site link I gave does refer to a solution for at least one Intel product
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