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genlist.1p

Langue: en

Version: 2006-11-06 (debian - 07/07/09)

Section: 1 (Commandes utilisateur)

NAME

  Genlist - ping scanner
 
 

SYNOPSIS

  genlist [Input Type] [Scan Options] [General Options]
 
 

DESCRIPTION

  Genlist is a program that returns a list of hosts that responding 
  to ping probes. Thus, this list can be used to perform an scan of 
  these machines using PBNJ or Nmap.
 
 
  Apart of PBNJ 2.0 suite of tools to monitor changes on a network.
 
 

OPTIONS

  Usage: genlist [Input Type] [General Options]
  Input Type:
    -s  --scan <target>      Ping Target Range ex: 10.0.0.\*
 
 
  Scan Options:
    -n  --nmap <path>        Path to Nmap executable 
        --inter <interface>  Perform scan using non default interface
 
 
  General Options:
    -v  --version            Display version
    -h  --help               Display this information
 
 
  Send Comments to Joshua D. Abraham ( jabra@ccs.neu.edu )
 
 

EXAMPLE OF GENLIST USED WITH PBNJ

  $ ./genlist -s 10.0.0.\* > iplist
 
 
  $ sudo ./scanpbnj -i iplist
 
 

EXAMPLE OF GENLIST USED WITH NMAP

  $ ./genlist -s 10.0.0.\* > iplist
 
 
  $ sudo ./nmap -iL iplist
 
 

INPUT TYPE


-s <target> Ping Target Range ex: 10.0.0.*

  The ping scan is a useful method of only scanning the host that are 
  responding to ICMP echo requests. This scan basically takes the host 
  that respond to ping and prints them. This is useful in combining 
  the result with a PBNJ or Nmap scan because no time is wasted in 
  scanning hosts that do not respond.
 
 

SCAN OPTIONS


--interface <intface>

  This option sets an alternative interface for performing the scan.
  This is useful when you have multiple interfaces on a machine
  with restrictions on which devices can access certain IP ranges.
 
 

-n --nmap <path>

  Use an alternative Nmap rather than Nmap located in the your  path. 
  This is useful if you have multiple version of Nmap installed on
  a system or if you are testing a new version of Nmap. Remember that if
  you are using a newly compiled version of Nmap that you need to 
  export NMAPDIR to the location that Nmap was compiled in. Thus, if
  you have compiled Nmap in your homedir, use the following notation to
  run it with Genlist:
 
 
  $ export NMAPDIR=$HOME/nmap-VERSION/
 
 
  $ sudo genlist -s 10.0.0.\* --nmap $HOME/nmap-VERISON/
 
 

General Options:


-v --version

  Prints the Genlist version number and exits.
 
 

-h --help Display this information

  Prints a short help screen with the most common command flags.
  Running Genlist without any arguments does the same thing.
 
 

FEATURE REQUESTS

  Any feature requests should be reported to the online
  feature-request-tracking system available on the web at :
  http://sourceforge.net/tracker/?func=add&group_id=149390&atid=774489
  Before requesting a feature, please check to see if the features has
  already been requested.
 
 

BUG REPORTS

  Any bugs found should be reported to the online bug-tracking system
  available on the web at :
  http://sourceforge.net/tracker/?func=add&group_id=149390&atid=774488.
  Before reporting bugs, please check to see if the bug has already been
  reported.
 
 
  When reporting PBNJ bugs, it is important to include a reliable way to
  reproduce the bug, version number of PBNJ and Nmap, OS
  name and version, and any relevant hardware specs. And of course,
  patches to rectify the bug are even better.
 
 

SEE ALSO

  scanpbnj(1) outputpbnj(1), nmap(1)
 
 

AUTHORS

  Joshua D. Abraham ( jabra@ccs.neu.edu )
 
 
  This program is distributed in the hope that it will be useful, but
  WITHOUT ANY WARRANTY; without even the implied warranty of
  MERCHANTABILITY or FITNESS FOR A PARTICULAR PURPOSE. See the GNU
  General Public License for more details at
  http://www.gnu.org/copyleft/gpl.html, or in the COPYING file included
  with PBNJ.
 
 
  It should also be noted that PBNJ has occasionally been known to crash
  poorly written applications, TCP/IP stacks, and even operating systems.
  While this is extremely rare, it is important to keep in mind.  PBNJ
  should never be run against mission critical systems unless you are
  prepared to suffer downtime. We acknowledge here that PBNJ may crash
  your systems or networks and we disclaim all liability for any damage
  or problems PBNJ could cause.
 
 
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