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Memorized secrets that are randomly chosen by the CSP (e.g., at enrollment) or by the verifier (e.g., when a user requests a new PIN) SHALL be at least 6 characters in length and SHALL be generated using an approved random bit generator [SP 800-90Ar1].
In addition, verifiers SHOULD perform an additional iteration of a key derivation function using a salt value that is secret and known only to the verifier. This salt value, if used, SHALL be generated by an approved random bit generator [SP 800-90Ar1] and provide at least the minimum security strength specified in the latest revision of SP 800-131A (112 bits as of the date of this publication). The secret salt value SHALL be stored separately from the hashed memorized secrets (e.g., in a specialized device like a hardware security module). With this additional iteration, brute-force attacks on the hashed memorized secrets are impractical as long as the secret salt value remains secret.
Despite widespread frustration with the use of passwords from both a usability and security standpoint, they remain a very widely used form of authentication [Persistence]. Humans, however, have only a limited ability to memorize complex, arbitrary secrets, so they often choose passwords that can be easily guessed. To address the resultant security concerns, online services have introduced rules in an effort to increase the complexity of these memorized secrets. The most notable form of these is composition rules, which require the user to choose passwords constructed using a mix of character types, such as at least one digit, uppercase letter, and symbol. However, analyses of breached password databases reveal that the benefit of such rules is not nearly as significant as initially thought [Policies], although the impact on usability and memorability is severe.
Password length has been found to be a primary factor in characterizing password strength [Strength] [Composition]. Passwords that are too short yield to brute force attacks as well as to dictionary attacks using words and commonly chosen passwords.
Though, please be aware that Math.random() was never designed or meant to be cryptographically secure. Since you only want passwords 8 characters long, I assume you're not interested in this in any case. However, for reference (and everyone else), I'll show a solution based on an actual CSPRNG. The idea is the same, we're just utilizing window.crypto instead.
My pain point is that every Sign-Up tool allows a different set of special characters. Some might only allow these @#$%&* while others maybe don't allow * but do allow other things. Every password generator I've come across is binary when it comes to special characters. It allows you to either include them or not. So I wind up cycling through tons of options and scanning for outliers that don't meet the requirements until I find a password that works. The longer the password the more tedious this becomes. Finally, I have noticed that sometimes Sign-Up tools don't let you repeat the same character twice in a row but password generators don't seem to account for this. It's madness!
On this system I have 3 graphic cards installed. One uses sm_21, one uses sm_50 and one uses sm_52. So I can safely remove all kernel that do not match this list (but only those with sm_xx within the file name for NVidia).
On AMD systems it's a bit different. They are distinguished by either VLIW1, VLIW4 and VLIW5. Basically you can say that all GCN (hd7970, R9 cards) cards are VLIW1. VLIW4 is for the 6xxx series and VLIW5 for the 5xxx series. That means, for example, you can typically remove all VLIW4 and VLIW5 kernel if you only have a hd7970 in your system (but only remove those kernels which have the VLIWx within the file name for AMD).
It also has an enormous effect on cracking salted hashes. If hashcat notices that all hashes which are bound to a specific salt are cracked, it's safe to not generate new guesses for this specific salt anymore. This means, for example, if you have 2 hashes with different salts and one is cracked, the speed is doubled. Now if you restart the session for any reason the potfile marks the one cracked hash as cracked and so the salt is marked as cracked. You startup with doubled guessing speed.
You can disable potfile support completely by using --potfile-disable. However we strongly recommend leaving it enabled. If you have a large list of salted hashes for example and you do not use --remove and for whatever reason you have to restart this cracking session all your bonus guessing speed is loss.
Note that using a potfile is very different from the idea which you have in mind when you are used to use --remove. Having a hashlist with only uncracked hashes is fine, but with potfile you can do the same if you use the --left switch. For example, if your cracking session is finished and you want to have a left list, you simply run:
This list of wordlist is currently only allowed with -a 0 parameter. Note that this also works with so-called globbing (of shell parameters and in this case paths/file names), since your operating system/the shell expands the command lines to (among others) full file paths:
You often hear the following: A great and simple way to make your password harder to crack is to use upper-case characters. This means you flip at least two characters of your password to upper-case. But note: don't flip them all. Try to find some balance between password length and number of upper-case characters.
We can exploit this behavior leading to an extreme optimized version of the original Toggle-case attack by generating only all these password candidates that have two to five characters flipped to upper-case. The real strong passwords have this balance, they will not exceed this rule. So we don't need to check them.
Imagine that you have a large hashlist with 100 salts. This will reduce your guessing speed by a factor of 100. Once all hashes bound to a given salt are cracked, hashcat notices this and skips over that specific salt. This immediately increases the overall performance, because now the guessing speed is only divided by 99. If you crack another salt, the speed is divided by 98, and so on. That's why it's useful to tell hashcat about cracked hashes while it's still running.
This directory can be used to tell hashcat that a specific hash was cracked on a different computer/node or with another cracker (such as hashcat-legacy). The expected file format is not just plain (which sometimes confuses people), but instead the full hash[:salt]:plain.
For instance, you could simply output the cracks from hashcat-legacy (with the --outfile option) to the *.outfiles directory, and hashcat will notice this immediately (depending on --outfile-check-timer).
hashcat will continuously check this directory for new cracks (and modified/new files). The synchronization between the computers is open for almost any implementation. Most commonly, this will be an NFS export or CIFS share. But in theory it could be also synced via something like rsync, etc.
The maximum supported password length is 256 characters/bytes. This is only true for pure kernels, for optimized kernels (i.e. if you are using the -O option or if there are only optimized kernels for the hash type you are using) the maximum password length is lower and follows the rules mentioned in What is the maximum supported password length for optimized kernels?
The maximum supported salt length is 256 characters/bytes. This is only true for pure kernels, for optimized kernels (i.e. if you are using the -O option or if there are only optimized kernels for the hash type you are using) the maximum salt length is lower and follows the rules mentioned in What is the maximum supported salt length for optimized kernels?
Just to make this clear: We can crack passwords up to length 55, but in case we're doing a combinator attack, the words from both dictionaries can not be longer than 31 characters. But if the word from the left dictionary has the length 24 and the word from the right dictionary is 28, it will be cracked, because together they have length 52.
The problem with ASIC is that they are, by definition, application-specific. Bitcoin ASIC will only work for bitcoin, and nothing else. Well, you could attempt to use them for password cracking, but you would only be able to crack passwords that were exactly 80 characters long and hashed as double SHA256. So, virtually worthless for anything but bitcoin.
That is because hashcat legacy does not sort out double hashes of the input hashlist. If you have multiple times the same hash in your hashlist it will always crack only the first. This means, even if you use --remove, it's possible that you end up with a hashlist that contains a cracked hash. To avoid such problems make sure you remove duplicate hashes from your hashlist before your run it with hashcat legacy.
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This is a list of file formats used by computers, organized by type. Filename extension it is usually noted in parentheses if they differ from the file format name or abbreviation. Many operating systems do not limit filenames to one extension shorter than 4 characters, as was common with some operating systems that supported the File Allocation Table (FAT) file system. Examples of operating systems that do not impose this limit include Unix-like systems, and Microsoft Windows NT, 95-98, and ME which have no three character limit on extensions for 32-bit or 64-bit applications on file systems other than pre-Windows 95 and Windows NT 3.5 versions of the FAT file system. Some filenames are given extensions longer than three characters. While MS-DOS and NT always treat the suffix after the last period in a file's name as its extension, in UNIX-like systems, the final period does not necessarily mean that the text after the last period is the file's extension. 2b1af7f3a8