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· Used daily by thousands of users · Create PDF files from scanned images · Create PDF files from images imported from file · Thumbnail display for better visualisation · Insert pages into or append to any existing PDF · Costs less than Adobe® Acrobat® · OCR and create searchable PDF option · Appliction integration options · Scan To EMail with PDF attachment option · Administrative control over PDF file path · Support for full PDF document description · Page re-ordering using drag & drop · Support for Adobe® viewer pre-definition settings · Indexing for Adobe® Catalog · Batch scanning option - one PDF per page. · Batch scanning option - multiple PDFs from one scan batch. · Auto-Generate filename - increment, barcode, datestamp. · Customised options available on requestScan to PDF security information
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In the hands of a skilled sonographer, PoCUS can serve as a valuable tool while assessing a patient in trauma. PoCUS can quickly and fairly accurately detect blood loss and signal the presence of internal organ damage. Thus, the Focused Assessment with Sonography in Trauma (FAST) scan is one of the most celebrated uses of PoCUS in the ED. The latest issue of PoCUS Previews gives you a brief intro to just that!
The FAST scan is done to work up patients presenting with stable and unstable penetrating or blunt traumas. Historically, it served to look for signs of internal bleeding in 2 different areas: the peritoneum, and the pericardium.
Over time, FAST scans started including views of the lateral lungs to assess for hemothorax and anterior lungs for assessment of pneumothorax. Initially, the addition of these views to the FAST scan was known as extended FAST (or e-FAST). However, with time these views became so commonplace that they were assumed to be a part of any regular FAST scan you receive. Hence, even though the lung views are included in the infographic, we have still decided to refer to all 6 windows as the FAST scan.
The entire scan is done with the patient in a supine position using the curvilinear probe. Using the curvilinear probe allows one to sufficiently probe the deeper cavities such as the abdomen without the need for switching probes during the assessment, saving us valuable time. This has some important connotations for the cardiac view which we will touch upon further in a future infographic.
We hope this infographic comes in handy the next time you get called into the trauma bay to assess a patient. Stay tuned for in-depth breakdowns of each of the 6 windows of the FAST scan in upcoming PoCUS Previews!
When assessing a patient with blunt or penetrating trauma, it is important to rapidly assess for life-threatening thoracabdominal injuries including pneumothorax, hemothorax, hemopericardium and traumatic pericardial effusion. By incorporating the FAST scan into the initial assessment of the patient, time-to-diagnosis can be shortened, allowing potentially life-saving interventions to be initiated at the earliest opportunity.
One of the first steps in attacking a web application is enumerating hidden directories and files. Doing so can often yield valuable information that makes it easier to execute a precise attack, leaving less room for errors and wasted time. There are many tools available to do this, but not all of them are created equally. Gobuster, a directory scanner written in Go, is definitely worth exploring.
Traditional directory brute-force scanners like DirBuster and DIRB work just fine, but can often be slow and prone to errors. Gobuster is a Go implementation of these tools and is offered in a convenient command-line format.
The main advantage Gobuster has over other directory scanners is speed. As a programming language, Go is known to be fast. It also has excellent support for concurrency so that Gobuster can take advantage of multiple threads for faster processing.
The one downfall of Gobuster, though, is the lack of recursive directory searching. For directories more than one level deep, another scan will be needed, unfortunately. Often this isn't that big of a deal, and other scanners can step up and fill in the gaps for Gobuster in this area.
Gobuster offers a simple command-line interface that just works. It has some useful options, but not so many that it's easy to get bogged down in the details. All in all, it's a great tool that is effective and fast. In this tutorial, we'll be exploring it with DVWA (Damn Vulnerable Web App) as the target and Kali Linux as the attacking machine. You can follow along with those or use a similar testing configuration.
In this tutorial, we learned about Gobuster, a directory brute-force scanner written in the Go programming language. First, we learned how to install the tool, as well as some useful wordlists not found on Kali by default. Next, we ran it against our target and explored some of the various options it ships with. The bottom line: Gobuster is a fast and powerful directory scanner that should be an essential part of any hacker's repertoire, and now you know how to use it. Go!
Hashcat is a popular password cracker and designed to break even the most complex passwords representation. To do this, it enables the cracking of a specific password in multiple ways, combined with versatility and speed.
Hashcat turns readable data into a garbled state (this is a random string of fixed-length size). Hashes do not allow someone to decrypt data with a specific key, as standard encryption protocols allow. Hashcat uses precomputed dictionaries, rainbow tables and even brute-force approaches to find an effective and efficient way to crack passwords.
The simplest way to crack a hash is to try first to guess the password. Each attempt is hashed and then is compared to the actual hashed value to see if they are the same, but the process can take a long time.
dc647eb65e6711e155375218212b3964:Passwordeb61eead90e3b899c6bcbe27ac581660:HELLO75b71aa6842e450f12aca00fdf54c51d:P455w0rd2c9341ca4cf3d87b9e4eb905d6a3ec45:Test1234958152288f2d2303ae045cffc43a02cd:MYSECRETThese passwords are weak, and it does not take much effort or time to crack them. It is important to note that the simpler the password is, the easier it will be to detect.
Additionally, there are some GUI that makes hashcat easy to use. Hashview is one of the projects. This is a tool for security professionals to help organize and automate the repetitious tasks related to password cracking. In detail, it is a web application that manages Hashcat commands.
Of course, businesses can use these same tools to scan their own networks, which can be especially useful for running diagnostics or for troubleshooting. Using a network analyser, admins can spot what information is being transmitted in plain text, and put policies in place to prevent this from happening.
John the Ripper is a fast password cracker, currently available for many flavors of Unix, macOS, Windows, DOS, BeOS, and OpenVMS (the latter requires a contributed patch). Its primary purpose is to detect weak Unix passwords. Besides several crypt(3) password hash types most commonly found on various Unix flavors, supported out of the box are Kerberos/AFS and Windows LM hashes, as well as DES-based tripcodes, plus hundreds of additional hashes and ciphers in "-jumbo" versions.
If you try to run the command on the same file after the password has been guessed, you will see the following messages: "No password hashes loaded", "No password hashes loaded", or "No password hashes left to crack (see FAQ)". Cracked passwords will be printed to the terminal and saved in the file called $JOHN/john.pot (in the documentation and in the configuration file for John, "$JOHN" refers to John's "home directory"; which directory it really is depends on how you installed John). The $JOHN/john.pot file is also used to not load password hashes that you already cracked when you run John the next time.
As final recommendation, the tool offers to crack a lot of files, so you may want to read the documentation of the library. The rest of documentation is located in separate files, listed here in the recommended order of reading: 2b1af7f3a8