Android cSploit



A little while ago, there was this awesome program called dSploit. It was a network security app that provided users with an abundance of tools and operations to test the strength of their network security. Recently, dSploit was merged with a proprietary closed source app that isn’t free. While you can find older copies of dSploit floating around on the internet, none of them are up to date. Luckily, there’s an opensource implementation of dSploit over on Github called cSploit.

Android Csploitscreenshot_20160915-091227screenshot_20160915-091313

 

Key Features of Csploit:

Without going into too much detail, I’m going to briefly cover some of the highlights of cSploit. Feel free to browse around the Github for more information.

Router Login:

If you are like me and forgot the login to your router, this will come in handy. Using exploits, cSploit can help you identify the username and password login to your router. This will not work on all models, especially newer ones. However, this could definitely be a last minute resort before you have to perform a factory reset.

Hidden Networks

Csploit can show you hidden networks.

MITM

This is the feature that everyone is always interested in, though a legitimate use case for this is questionable. Ethics aside, the MITM (Man in the Middle) function does exactly what it says. It can direct network to an Android device before it hits the router. I’ll let you explore the rest.

Packet Forger

This allows you to send cutom packets. This is useful if you’re trying to setup a Wake on Lan system.

Csploit Packet