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CHAPTER 6 s USING TOOLS FOR SECURITY TESTING
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Running nessus Client in Batch Mode
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Most of these options are self-explanatory, but I will go through the batch-mode options because this is a useful way to execute Nessus. The batch mode allows you to run checks from the command line without starting the X11 client. This is useful when running scans from a system that lacks X or when you are using a terminal that is unable to display a graphical environment (a headless server, for example). You enable batch mode by specifying -q on the nessus command line. To run in this mode, you specify some details after the -q option: a hostname for the nessusd server, a port number, your username and password, a file containing your target selections, and a file for your results. You can also specify a precise output type. The target file should consist of your target selections in a form Nessus will understand; for example, it should contain a list of IP addresses or an IP address range in the form of address/netmask (in other words, 192.168.0.0/24). Put each target on its own line. You can output the results in a number of forms by using the -T option. Most of the output options will create a file of the type you specify; for example, -T "html" would create an HTML file containing the results of the scan. The only exception to this is the "html_graph" output type, which will create a directory with the same name as the results file you specify that will contain an HTML index file and the Nessus results in a variety of graphs.
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s If you want to know the progress of your batch scan, then add the -V option to the nessus command Tip
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line. This option outputs any status messages from the nessusd server to the screen.
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So the whole command-line run of a batch scan by the Nessus client could look like Listing 6-32. Listing 6-32. Running Nessus in Batch Mode puppy# nessus -q 192.168.0.1 1241 nessus password targets.file results.file -T "html_graph" -V
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Running the Nessus Client in Graphical Mode
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If you do not specify batch mode on the command line, Nessus will try to launch the X11 GTK client. The first screen you will see is a setup and login screen from which you need to specify a nessusd server, the port number that nessusd is running on, and a username and password to connect to that server. You can see an example of this screen in Figure 6-4.
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s By placing your mouse curser over many options and plug-ins in the Nessus client, you will see an Tip
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explanation of what that option or plug-in does.
CHAPTER 6 s USING TOOLS FOR SECURITY TESTING
Figure 6-4. Nessus login and setup session screen
In Figure 6-4 the session is configured to connect to a Nessus server on localhost using port 1241 with a user of nessus. Put in the details for the nessusd server you want to connect to, and click the Login button. Once you have logged in, the Nessus client will change to the next tab, Plugins, as shown in Figure 6-5. On this screen you can select which attacks and scans you want to run against the target systems. You will see several options here: Enable All, Enable All but Dangerous Plugins, Disable All, and Upload Plugins. Unless you have a specific attack you are interested in testing against a target, I recommend using the Enable All but Dangerous Plugins option. Then move onto the next tab, Prefs. The Prefs. tab controls the options and variables for all the plug-ins you have selected to run. Far too many potential options exist to run through each individually, but by browsing through them you should be able to determine the required inputs and potential changes you may like to make. A good example of the sort of options you can specify is the NMAP port scan
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