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Comándos de Linux que siempre vienen bien tenerlos anotados

He acá una pequeña lista de comandos Linux, organizada por grupos de información que siempre caen bien tenerlos anotados para alguna emergencia ya que debido a la Ley de Murphy, siempre que necesitas de algún comando especial de Linux, nunca de acuerdas, lo tenías anotado en algún libro, o simplemente pierdes unos buenos minutos buscando el comando en Internet.

Espero que sea de ayuda y les ahorre algo de tiempo durante su trabajo.

Kernel, Sistema Operativo & Información de Dispositivos:
Command Result
uname -a Print all available system information
uname -r Kernel release
uname -n System hostname
hostname As above
uname -m Linux kernel architecture (32 or 64 bit)
cat /proc/version Kernel information
cat /etc/*-release Distribution information
cat /etc/issue As above
cat /proc/cpuinfo CPU information
df -a File system information
Usuarios & Grupos:
Command Result
cat /etc/passwd List all users on the system
cat /etc/group List all groups on the system
for i in $(cat /etc/passwd 2>/dev/null| cut -d”:” -f1 2>/dev/null);do id $i;done 2>/dev/null List all uid’s and respective group memberships
cat /etc/shadow Show user hashes – Privileged command
grep -v -E “^#” /etc/passwd | awk -F: ‘$3 == 0 { print $1}’ List all super user accounts
finger Users currently logged in
pinky As above
users As above
who -a As above
w Who is currently logged in and what they’re doing
last Listing of last logged on users
lastlog Information on when all users last logged in
lastlog –u %username% Information on when the specified user last logged in
lastlog |grep -v “Never” Entire list of previously logged on users
Información de Usuario & Privilegios:
Command Result
whoami Current username
id Current user information
cat /etc/sudoers Who’s allowed to do what as root – Privileged command
sudo -l Can the current user perform anything as root
sudo -l 2>/dev/null | grep -w ‘nmap\|perl\|’awk’\|’find’\|’bash’\|’sh’\|’man’\ Can the current user run any ‘interesting’ binaries as root and if so also display the binary permissions etc.
|’more’\|’less’\|’vi’\|’vim’\|’nc’\|’netcat’\|python\
|ruby\|lua\|irb’ | xargs -r ls -la 2>/dev/null
Información del ambiente de trabajo:
Command Result
env Display environmental variables
set As above
echo $PATH Path information
history Displays command history of current user
pwd Print working directory, i.e. ‘where am I’
cat /etc/profile Display default system variables
cat /etc/shells Display available shells
Archivos interesantes:
Command Result
find / -perm -4000 -type f 2>/dev/null Find SUID files
find / -uid 0 -perm -4000 -type f 2>/dev/null Find SUID files owned by root
find / -perm -2000 -type f 2>/dev/null Find GUID files
find / -perm -2 -type f 2>/dev/null Find world-writeable files
find / ! -path “*/proc/*” -perm -2 -type f -print 2>/dev/null Find world-writeable files excluding those in /proc
find / -perm -2 -type d 2>/dev/null Find word-writeable directories
find /home –name *.rhosts -print 2>/dev/null Find rhost config files
find /home -iname *.plan -exec ls -la {} \; -exec cat {} 2>/dev/null \; Find *.plan files, list permissions and cat the file contents
find /etc -iname hosts.equiv -exec ls -la {} 2>/dev/null \; -exec cat {} 2>/dev/null \; Find hosts.equiv, list permissions and cat the file contents
ls -ahlR /root/ See if you can access other user directories to find interesting files
cat ~/.bash_history Show the current users’ command history
ls -la ~/.*_history Show the current users’ various history files
ls -la /root/.*_history Can we read root’s history files
ls -la ~/.ssh/ Check for interesting ssh files in the current users’ directory
find / -name “id_dsa*” -o -name “id_rsa*” -o -name “known_hosts” -o -name “authorized_hosts” -o -name “authorized_keys” 2>/dev/null |xargs -r ls -la Find SSH keys/host information
ls -la /usr/sbin/in.* Check Configuration of inetd services
grep -l -i pass /var/log/*.log 2>/dev/null Check log files for keywords (‘pass’ in this example) and show positive matches
find /var/log -type f -exec ls -la {} \; 2>/dev/null List files in specified directory (/var/log)
find /var/log -name *.log -type f -exec ls -la {} \; 2>/dev/null List .log files in specified directory (/var/log)
find /etc/ -maxdepth 1 -name *.conf -type f -exec ls -la {} \; 2>/dev/null List .conf files in /etc (recursive 1 level)
ls -la /etc/*.conf As above
find / -maxdepth 4 -name *.conf -type f -exec grep -Hn password {} \; 2>/dev/null Find .conf files (recursive 4 levels) and output line number where the word ‘password’ is located
lsof -i -n List open files (output will depend on account privileges)
head /var/mail/root Can we read roots mail
Información de servicios:
Command Result
ps aux | grep root View services running as root
ps aux | awk ‘{print $11}’|xargs -r ls -la 2>/dev/null |awk ‘!x[$0]++’ Lookup process binary path and permissions
cat /etc/inetd.conf List services managed by inetd
cat /etc/xinetd.conf As above for xinetd
cat /etc/xinetd.conf 2>/dev/null | awk ‘{print $7}’ |xargs -r ls -la 2>/dev/null A very ‘rough’ command to extract associated binaries from xinetd.conf and show permissions of each
ls -la /etc/exports 2>/dev/null; cat /etc/exports 2>/dev/null Permissions and contents of /etc/exports (NFS)
Tareas & Trabajos:
Command Result
crontab -l -u %username% Display scheduled jobs for the specified user – Privileged command
ls -la /etc/cron* Scheduled jobs overview (hourly, daily, monthly etc)
ls -aRl /etc/cron* | awk ‘$1 ~ /w.$/’ 2>/dev/null What can ‘others’ write in /etc/cron* directories
top List of current tasks
Redes, Routing & Comunicaciones:
Command Result
/sbin/ifconfig -a List all network interfaces
cat /etc/network/interfaces As above
arp -a Display ARP communications
route Display route information
cat /etc/resolv.conf Show configured DNS sever addresses
netstat -antp List all TCP sockets and related PIDs (-p Privileged command)
netstat -anup List all UDP sockets and related PIDs (-p Privileged command)
iptables -L List rules – Privileged command
cat /etc/services View port numbers/services mappings
Programas instalados:
Command Result
dpkg -l Installed packages (Debian)
rpm -qa Installed packages (Red Hat)
sudo -V Sudo version – does an exploit exist?
httpd -v Apache version
apache2 -v As above
apache2ctl (or apachectl) -M List loaded Apache modules
mysql –version Installed MYSQL version details
psql -V Installed Postgres version details
perl -v Installed Perl version details
java -version Installed Java version details
python –version Installed Python version details
ruby -v Installed Ruby version details
find / -name %program_name% 2>/dev/null (i.e. nc, netcat, wget, nmap etc) Locate ‘useful’ programs (netcat, wget etc)
which %program_name% (i.e. nc, netcat, wget, nmap etc) As above
dpkg –list 2>/dev/null| grep compiler |grep -v decompiler 2>/dev/null && yum list installed ‘gcc*’ 2>/dev/null| grep gcc 2>/dev/null List available compilers
cat /etc/apache2/envvars 2>/dev/null |grep -i ‘user\|group’ |awk ‘{sub(/.*\export /,””)}1’ Which account is Apache running as
Secuencisa Comunes de Shell Escape:
Command Program(s)
:!bash vi, vim
:set shell=/bin/bash:shell vi, vim
!bash man, more, less
find / -exec /usr/bin/awk ‘BEGIN {system(“/bin/bash”)}’ \; find
awk ‘BEGIN {system(“/bin/bash”)}’ awk
–interactive nmap
perl -e ‘exec “/bin/bash”;’ Perl

Hasta pronto.

 

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