Part one of this series was to mainly get honeyd up and running. Hopefully you also took away from part one that the configuration file, honeyd. One honeypot is great but having three or four is even better. Part two is dedicated to showing you how to properly setup multiple honeypots in honeyd. In part one we only emulated a Windows device via the line below in honeyd.
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Using dhcp is fine when testing honeyd and getting familiar with how honeyd works but a static IP may be more suitable for your environment. There may need to be some clarification in that diagram. Backtrack is what is actually running honeyd, the address of Now for the honeyd config file. So the only real difference between dhcp and a static IP is the last line of the config. So the output via DHCP will the lines below included. I went into the DHCP server and made a static reservation.
I also had to configure the switch I plugged my computer into and tell what VLAN that port needed to be assigned to. Networks may be managed differently so check with your local team on how you would get a static IP. Laptop, desktop, server? These questions will be tackled in future articles. View all posts by Serhii Maistrenko. You are commenting using your WordPress. You are commenting using your Google account.
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Using HoneyD configurations to build honeypot systems
Honeypots are a useful tool for learning about attackers' techniques and motives. The latest cool tool in the honeypot 1 toolbox is an incredibly flexible traffic manipulation engine called "honeyd," authored by Niels Provos of the University of Michigan. Honeyd allows you to construct networks of computers that don't exist. It can fool Nmap and ICMP scanners and build incredibly powerful honeypot systems--all running on a single low-end computer. How does it work?
Weekend Project: Use HoneyD on Linux to Fool Attackers
A honeypot is a public or private computer that is intentionally left insecure, unpatched, without an anti-virus or firewall, etc. This is a perfect tool for catching potential black-hat network intruders or spammers and monitoring their behavior. Networks like these are called honeynets. A typical honeynet consists of multiple honeypots interlinked together and finally to the Internet, if you so wish.
Honeyd: Your own virtual honeypot
Using dhcp is fine when testing honeyd and getting familiar with how honeyd works but a static IP may be more suitable for your environment. There may need to be some clarification in that diagram. Backtrack is what is actually running honeyd, the address of Now for the honeyd config file. So the only real difference between dhcp and a static IP is the last line of the config.
Honeypot – honeyd Tutorial part 2: Multiple Honeypots
There are many different types of honeypots and these different types are explained very well in the book Virtual Honeypots which I highly recommend you read if you are serious about deploying a honeypot. This series of articles will focus on honeypots using an application called honeyd. There are a number of honeypot solutions out there but I personally feel like honeyd is a great fit because it can be relatively simple or you can start tweaking it to get a more full featured product. For this tutorial I will be using one Windows machine and one Linux machine, Backtrack distribution to be exact.