The SNOT was designed to be a small console utility that sends UDP discard packets with a user specified message as their payload. This is used to insert ’notes‘ into ongoing network sniffs as generated by such programs as Ethereal or tcpdump.
What this is useful for if you are trying to debug some specific network behavior. I have personally spent hours running a system that was having mysterious network issues through its paces, keeping a journal entry of timestamps and actions-performed-by-user in order to correlate the two later.
Later, when correlating the two, you find out that your timestamps don’t quite match, so it becomes difficult to isolate border-case traffic.
The ideal ‚dummy host‘ for you to aim this utility at would be a living ip address on your current subnet. This will do two things. One, it being on your subnet will make sure that you aren’t routing wonky discard packets to other parts of the network and generally pissing people off.
Two, it being alive will make sure that windows sends the packet out… I believe that if it is a locally routable address and there is no arp entry for that IP address, the message will never be sent out or seen in the sniff.









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When running the sniffer, one of the first options you would see is to configure the SNOT utility to be a ‚dummy host‘. This would be a host name which exists on your subnet and is not in your local ARP cache. This is so that if you sniff a range of IP addresses, you aren’t just dropping packets on the floor for no reason, while also not messing with the ARP tables of the network by reporting a host in the wrong ARP table.
I suspect that Windows does not have the SNOT option set up because it is a local address and is not on the ARP table, therefore making it a bad choice to use it as a dummy host.
However, if you choose to run the sniff in the command line, it will make sure to report the packet to the network interface.
SNOT Usage:
snort -s hostname
This will report a message on the network interface as well as capture and log it.
snort -s hostname -l example_log
This will report a message on the network interface as well as capture and log it in a specific file location.
SNOT Configuration:
In your snort.conf file:
interface eth1
port = UDP/58713
family = udp
mode = „tcp_mtu“
mtu = 1384

The defaults are that it is reporting on the network interface and it is using UDP. It could have been UDP/58713/tcp or even in-order TCP/58713.

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This is a string or parameter that describes the network device, address, or organization to which this key has been sent. The key can be found via the keysearch.asp page.
In most cases you would enter the key directly after the word MACRO. The key for a device can also be found in the device’s own documentation, or in the referenced device’s manual.
This is a list of domains or organizations that this key is available for. To list a key for an organization simply enter the name of the organization. If you wish to check a key for a domain, enter the domain name without the leading ‚www.‘
KEYPROBLEM Description:
This is the description of the network issue that this key is trying to solve.
KEYMETHOD Description:
This is the means that this key uses to solve the problem. A list of standard keywords is available here, and if you wish to specify a custom keyword, you may enter the keyword here.
Please note that for each keyword, a ‚keyword‘ will be generated for that keyword, and the use of that keyword for the solution is optional. For example, if a discovery result includes multiple keywords, and you only want to use one of those for your solution, enter ‚one‘ for the keyword method to solve the problem.
KEYSTAT Description:
This is a brief description of the problem that the key is trying to solve, for the record.
You can also find the reference URL to this page in the device’s documenation.
This is a list of search terms that have been used to search the web for solutions to the problem being solved by this key.
KEYSOLUTION Description:
This is the description of the solution that the key is trying to provide.
This is the URL to the solution. For reference, these links are linked to from the KEYSOLUTION Description page.
KEYKEY Description:
This is a list of keywords that describe the problem or solution being described by

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The ‚S‘ is standing for ‚Short‘
Snoop was originally designed for and named by Jim Chambers, one of the original designers of Etheral. To that end, it is very easy to use and it is designed to be used in a quite matter of fact manner, almost like a standard program-in-use in the real world.
The title of the program is ‚Snoop‘ for a reason.
It is so damn easy to use, I think I just confused my mom.
Well, a few. First, in order to use the program, you must have a functioning network sniffer installed. It can’t be used for local packets.
As a local packet sniffer, I use Wireshark. The closest thing that it has to a GUI is the packet capture tree view, which isn’t much to write home about. The syntax of configuring sniffers can be a little tricky, but with practice, it can be mastered.
If you are using a production network sniffer, however, you will have to compile and install a lot of open source software to set up a wire-shark. This is an exercise in embedded sys-admin/net-admin, so if you aren’t into that sort of thing, don’t bother.
Second, the program works as well on a network sniffer as a stand-alone program, and that is key.
The program will not fill and send a packet to a destination address you have not selected. If you don’t select it, it will not fill and send a packet. So, you need to know the IP address of the destination you want to send the packet to.
The program will not fill and send a packet to your own IP address.
The program does not log sniffed traffic, so if you are using it for any form of log-traffic analysis, you will have to do some additional cleanup to the collected data.
The current version supports the sniffing of IPv4 and IPv6 TCP and UDP traffic. I’m not sure if the version supports MAC protocol, but I would assume so.
The program can be compiled and used without a debugger to debug.
The program can be compiled and used without linking. This means you can compile it on one computer, then upload the binary and change the IP address to sniff on the fly.
There is no ‚find and replace‘ feature, so if you modify the text of the payload

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This utility was designed to be installed on a host, usually a local-redundant machine, that has some sort of remote access to the current machine. It should have the ability to view all of the packets sent over an existing ethernet port without being’seen‘ by the destination and without interrupting the packets. To do this, it just needs to’send out‘ UDP packets of the nature ‚discard‘ and with a pre-specified message payload. It is useful in order to have the ability to walk through a network sniffing for potentially important information. The SNOT can send many packets at once, and when one of the packets is sent out, it creates a timestamp for that packet and writes it to a txt file.
If the SNOT is installed on another machine, then that machine will be able to sniff traffic, but only in the manner of a true ’net card‘ sniffer. It will capture packets, store them in a txt file, and then can be removed from the target machine to allow the network to continue functioning as normal. I have also given the SNOT the ability to ‚phone home‘ by providing a UDP port to recieve UDP messages sent out by the utility.
The messages which are sent out by the utility are simple, and can be viewed here:


Configuring the SNOT:

It should be noted that the SNOT can be used at two different levels- First, it can be installed on a target machine, and then used to ‚phone home‘ to a machine that can receive these UDP packets. Or, it can be used to capture a network session and store it in a txt file that you can then retrieve later.
This section will address the ability of the SNOT to phone home from the local machine.

This utility has been installed as a service. If you do not wish to install this as a service, you can install it as a console application.

Please note that the ‚phone home‘ ability of the SNOT is disabled by default. To turn this functionality on, you will need to add the ‚pipe‘ functionality to the binary. For example, the SNOT.exe is piped into a log file. In order to have it written to a pipe, you will need to change the build configuration (right-click on the SNOT project, select properties, and then select configuration) and change the output to console. In order to change this, it can be found in the ‚Command Line Arguments‘ section of the configuration properties screen.

On the SNOT, you should add a commandline argument to the.config file as described below:

If the line (arguments) reads:

The file is being written to your ‚C:\Users\Admin\Desktop

System Requirements For SNOT:

Windows 7 (64-bit) or higher
Intel® Core™ 2 Duo or better processor
300 MB free hard disk space
DirectX® 9.0c compatible graphics card
Microsoft.NET Framework 4.0
Adobe® Flash Player 10.2 or higher
Broadband Internet connection
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