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Archive for the ‘Android’ Category

WARCARRIER for Android Tablets (Update)

Tuesday, March 11th, 2014


WARCARRIER for Android Version 1.1

Saturday, March 1st, 2014

Almost complete. WARCARRIER for Android Tablets.

This is the main screen at startup, including the menu options.

Click on “catchMeNG! in the settings bar at the top right and you can input a string to troll for. This includes Bluetooth devices, BSSIDs, ESSIDs, etc.

You can also choose “Plot Waypoint” to plot a new way point onto the Google Map:

If you long-press on a any field (as the “Help” dialog shows from the Settings menu) You can find more information on the specific data that is presented.

And as of 1.1 Beta, you can plot and scan for Bluetooth devices:

This will make my life so much easier as I only have to write this Java code to run on one specific hardware type. Anything that goes wring is the SDKs fault, or the manufacturer for not using standard or compliant hardware (e.g. for radios).

Time to catch up on some R&R

WARCARRIER 802.11 Probe Request Scanner for Android

Monday, February 24th, 2014

The Application

I just finished up coding a simple 802.11 scanning application for Android that uses Probe Requests to ask for all AP info in the vicinity. A station sends a probe request frame when it needs to obtain information from another station. It’s considered an “active” scan since it’s sending a request – using RFMON on your radio is passive and only sniffing. What’s cool about this type of scan is that it is easier to scan for networks when already associated to a service set. In passive scanning, with software like Airodump-ng, you get this same data from the APs just in 0×08 subtype Beacon Frames. I also added some CatchMeNG! functionality as well for searching for devices.

This is the main screen you see above. It is a simple TableLayout (actually two since one is programmatically destroyed upon returning scan results.) within a RelativeLayout user interface. When you start the application, it checks to see if WiFi is enabled and if so it will scan the area using Probe Requests. This is very similar to how the old NetStumbler application worked. The EditText field you see is for CatchMeNG! in which you can troll for any specific string you wish: BSSID, ESSID, channel, WEP, etc.

In this image above I am initializing CatchMeNG! which turns the label green once the “Enable” button is pressed. I had a hard time with the EditText stealing the focus of the app when the onCreate(); method was initially called, but was able to stop that programmatically.

In the screenshot above you can see that the label has turned green for CatchMeNG! inidicating that it is on. I did this simply by creating a TextView object with the Integer ID of the actual Resources ID. e.g.: ““.

In the above screenshot you can see what is shown when the object is found. I gave more details so that the RSSI can maybe be used as an indicator for signal strength. Just like in older versions of CatchMeNG!, a sound is played also to alert the users attention. Scanning takes place by hitting the Refresh AP List menu item in the applications menu in the top right side and not automatically.


Add automatic scanning.
Add case insensitivity.
Create a new section in Programming for Android and cover in depth details on how this project was created.


ALFA RTL8187 and Dragorn’s 802.11 Protocol Analyzer with Android 4.3 Jellybean

Saturday, September 7th, 2013

For _gh0st in #lunatics — Works great and was easy to set up. No root required. This would be perfect to use when doing an on-site pentest.


Chevy Sonic GPS Mount

Saturday, May 25th, 2013

Since I ditched Sprint I have a Samsung Galaxy SII with Android 4.2.x on it and I decided to test the off-line navigation application NavFree USA. The Sonic has a card slot for parking garage cards in the dash, but it looks cheesy when it has cards in it, so I though of mounting my old Phone as a GPS device.

First, i measured the max width of the slot which was about 3 cards in height. I used a few fake credit cards that were sent to my in junk mail and taped them together sn gave them a bend in the end about an inch down.

Then I secured the taped up cards to the back of the phone with more tape. I used duct tape so that it wouldn’t fall off. Now it fits into the slot without easily falling out. Because its almost flush against the dash, it hides the taped back and makes the phone look like it’s floating.

I will test the NavFree USA Free Navigation application and report how well it works!