Kali Linux
#11
(12-19-2015, 12:52 PM)retired firefighter Wrote:
(12-16-2015, 06:23 AM)monmoonmooonmoooon Wrote:
(12-16-2015, 06:22 AM)joe Wrote:
(12-16-2015, 06:02 AM)monmoonmooonmoooon Wrote:
(12-16-2015, 05:57 AM)joe Wrote: if you know the software name you can install  , you don't need to use kali linux , kali linux base on ubuntu

dam, yep you are absolutely right  Angry

I forgot about that option! Thanks a lot!  Big Grin

sorry , kali linux is base on debian

Yep but Ubuntu is based on Debian too, so your statement is still true
While Ubuntu is a fork of Debian, it has diverged sufficiently that most Linux developers consider it a separate OS.  The fact that both use apt-get and related for package maintenance doesn't change the fact that, while some software packages from one distro can be used in the other distro, many will not - and the problem seems more severe when trying to add a Debian package to an Ubuntu install.

Ubuntu's focus is toward a more cutting edge software base, while Debian (like Slackware) is oriented toward stability and security, with little concern for releasing new versions until they've been thoroughly tested.  Hence, Debian's current stable, jessie, is v8.X and Slackware sits at v14.1, compared to, what, v15.10 for Ubuntu?  This, despite the fact that Slack and Debian are the two oldest actively maintained distros, dating back to the earliest days of Linux.

Kali, like Ubuntu, was originally forked from Debian (not Ubuntu), but has since grown apart in a fashion similar to Ubuntu.  It has, so far, maintained enough continuity that the majority of Debian's .debs are still compatible.  Several Linux devs/sysadmins have told me that, though the Kali team initially considered Ubuntu as their base distro, they quickly determined that it was too buggy and too insecure, so chose Debian-testing instead.

Both Debian and Slackware offer ARM versions, and vast software repositories, with large dev teams backing them.  I intend to explore their resources before those of Ubuntu.

Appreciate and thanks on the good Linux distro explanation.
#12
So will Kali 2.0 run on A64+ or need to make another package.?
#13
Debian has an arm64 build, so im sure it wont take long before there is a Kali version for the pine64 (in fact tha'ts what i was looking to do on my pine64 Smile)
#14
(01-11-2016, 12:52 PM)astaunton Wrote: Debian has an arm64 build, so im sure it wont take long before there is a Kali version for the pine64 (in fact tha'ts what i was looking to do on my pine64 Smile)

Push comes to shove, you can always "make" Debian into Kali.  One of my sons does that, using Debian stable.
#15
(01-11-2016, 12:52 PM)astaunton Wrote: Debian has an arm64 build, so im sure it wont take long before there is a Kali version for the pine64 (in fact tha'ts what i was looking to do on my pine64 Smile)

(01-11-2016, 01:36 PM)retired firefighter Wrote:
(01-11-2016, 12:52 PM)astaunton Wrote: Debian has an arm64 build, so im sure it wont take long before there is a Kali version for the pine64 (in fact tha'ts what i was looking to do on my pine64 Smile)

Push comes to shove, you can always "make" Debian into Kali.  One of my sons does that, using Debian stable.

This is what I want to do, and I hope we can do, even if we use Debian with Kali repositories.
#16
I ended up using the longsleep ubuntu as a base, and adding the rolling kali repo, updating sources and the internal packages. I can't seem to get the wifi module into monitor mode, which may be a limitation on the hardware. Still, it's kind of neat. I don't seem to have enough power to drive an externally connected wifi adapter, but with power injection I think i can resolve that problem.

Right now I'm looking for something like ssh over bluetooth or whatever.

I'm having fun with the system, I just wish there were more stuff developed.
#17
(08-31-2016, 11:35 AM)scnd Wrote: I ended up using the longsleep ubuntu as a base, and adding the rolling kali repo, updating sources and the internal packages. I can't seem to get the wifi module into monitor mode, which may be a limitation on the hardware. Still, it's kind of neat. I don't seem to have enough power to drive an externally connected wifi adapter, but with power injection I think i can resolve that problem.

Right now I'm looking for something like ssh over bluetooth or whatever.

I'm having fun with the system, I just wish there were more stuff developed.

Look up "katoolin" project...  but be warned - it can screw up your apt-cache...
#18
From what I could work out the built in WiFi module doesn't support monitor mode. Both using airmon-ng and by the iwconfig wlan0 mode mon

I use the built in WiFi to connect to my WiFi hotspot and then use juicessh to access it. Using also an external WiFi adaptor. It makes for a really nice pineapple.

Sent from my HUAWEI RIO-L02 using Tapatalk


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