See how users can switch modes in Linux and Windows
- [Voiceover] In Linux, every user account…is automatically assigned a user identification number,…the UID.…And the system uses these numbers instead of the user names…to identify and keep track of users.…The root account has full privileges,…including the ability to modify the system…in any way desired, and to grant…and revoke access permissions for the users,…including any of those that are…by default reserved for root.…The root user is recognized by having a UID of zero.…The UID is stored in the environmental variable, $UID.…
Here we can see kali is running as root.…We can also see the UID's for all users…by looking at the /etc/password file.…The first entry in the line is the user name,…and the third, the UID.…For example, at the bottom,…we can see the dradis account has a UID of 135.…An administrator is a non-root user…who can temporarily use root privileges when required,…but will normally operate with user privileges.…A standard user has no special privileges…and can only execute applications and access files…
An overview of the CEH exam, blueprint, and eligibility criteria can be found at https://www.eccouncil.org/programs/certified-ethical-hacker-ceh/.
- What is enumeration?
- Understanding NetBIOS, SMB, SAMBA, and RPC
- Profiling hosts
- Investigating interfaces
- Enumerating SMB
- Enumerating SNMP and RPC
- Enumerating the Internet
- Working with other enumeration tools
Skill Level Intermediate
1. Basics of Enumeration
2. Local Host Enumeration
3. Remote Hosts
4. Enumerating Web Apps
5. Enumerating the Internet
6. Other Enumeration Tools
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