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Skip to main content. Log In Sign Up. Hacking into computer systems - a beginners guide. So you want to be a harmless hacker? Hacking into Windows 95 and a little bit of NT lore!

Hacking from Windows 3. Where did it begin and how did it grow? He had me on the phone because his father had just taken away his computer. Cracking into my Internet account.

The boy had hoped to impress me with how "kewl" he was. But before I realized he had gotten in, a sysadmin at my ISP had spotted the kid's harmless explorations and had alerted the parents. Now the boy wanted my help in getting back on line. I told the kid that I sympathized with his father. What if the sysadmin and I had been major grouches? This kid could have wound up in juvenile detention. Now I don't agree with putting harmless hackers in jail, and I would never have testified against him.

But that's what some people do to folks who go snooping in other people's computer accounts -- even when the culprit does no harm. This boy needs to learn how to keep out of trouble! Hacking is the most exhilarating game on the planet.

But it stops being fun when you end up in a cell with a roommate named "Spike. In this series of Guides we teach safe hacking so that you don't have to keep looking back over your shoulders for narcs and cop s. What we're talking about is hacking as a healthy recreation, and as a free education that can qualify you to get a high paying job.

In fact, many network systems administrators, computer scientists and computer security experts first learned their professions, not in some college program, but from the hacker culture.

And you may be surprised to discover that ultimately the Internet is safeguarded not by law enforcement agencies, not by giant corporations, but by a worldwide network of, yes, hackers. You, too, can become one of us. And -- hacking can be surprisingly easy. Heck, if I can do it, anyone can! Regardless of why you want to be a hacker, it is definitely a way to have fun, impress your friends, and get dates. If you are a female hacker you become totally irresistible to men.

Take my word for it! After reading just a few of these Guides you will be able to pull off stunts that will be legal, phun, and will impress the heck out of your friends. These Guides can equip you to become one of the vigilantes that keeps the Internet from being destroyed by bad guys.

You can also learn how to keep the bad guys from messing with your Internet account, email, and personal computer. You'll learn not to be frightened by silly hoaxes that pranksters use to keep the average Internet user in a tizzy. If you hang in with us through a year or so, you can learn enough and meet the people on our email list and IRC channel who can help you to become truly elite.

However, before you plunge into the hacker subculture, be prepared for that hacker attitude. You have been warned. You may wonder whether hackers need expensive computer equipment and a shelf full of technical manuals. The answer is NO! Hacking can be surprisingly easy! Better yet, if you know how to search the Web, you can find almost any computer information you need for free.

In fact, hacking is so easy that if you have an on-line service and know how to send and read email, you can start hacking immediately. And we'll show you some easy hacker tricks you can use them for. Now suppose you want to become an elite hacker? All you will really need is an inexpensive "shell account" with an Internet Service Provider.

You can even make it into the ranks of the Uberhackers without loading up on expensive computer equipment. II we introduce Linux, the free hacker-friendly operating system. Linux is so good that many Internet Service Providers use it to run their systems. III we will also introduce Perl, the shell programming language beloved of Uberhackers. We will even teach some seriously deadly hacker "exploits" that run on Perl using Linux.

OK, you could use most of these exploits to do illegal things. But they are only illegal if you run them against someone else's computer without their permission. You can run any program in this series of Guides on your own computer, or your consenting friend's computer -- if you dare! Hey, seriously, nothing in this series of Guides will actually hurt your computer, unless you decide to trash it on purpose.

We will also open the gateway to an amazing underground where you can stay on top of almost every discovery of computer security flaws. You can learn how to either exploit them -- or defend your computer against them!

About the Guides to mostly Harmless Hacking We have noticed that there are lots of books that glamorize hackers. To read these books you would think that it take s many years of brilliant work to become one.

Of course we hackers love to perpetuate this myth because it makes us look so incredibly kewl. But how many books are out there that tell the beginner step by step how to actually do this hacking stuph?

They are full of vague and out of date stuph. Give me a break. And if you get on one of the hacker news groups on the Internet and ask people how to do stuph, some of them insult and make fun of you. OK, they all make fun of you. We see many hackers making a big deal of themselves and being mysterious and refusing to help others learn how to hack.

Because they don't want you to know the truth, which is that most of what they are doing is really very simple! Well, we thought about this. We, too, could enjoy the pleasure of insulting people who ask us how to hack. Or we could get big egos by actually teaching thousands of people how to hack. How to Use the Guides to mostly Harmless Hacking If you know how to use a personal computer and are on the Internet, you already know enough to start learn ing to be a hacker.

You don't even need to read every single Guide to mostly Harmless Hacking in order to become a hacker. But if your plan is to become "elite," you will do better if you read all the Guides, check out the many Web sites and newsgroups to which we will point you, and find a mentor among the many talented hackers who post to our Hackers forum or chat on our IRC server at http: If your goal is to become an Uberhacker, the Guides will end up being only the first in a mountain of material that you will need to study.

However, we offer a study strategy that can aid you in your quest to reach the pinnacle of hacking. How to Not Get Busted One slight problem with hacking is that if you step over the line, you can go to jail. We will do our best to warn you when we describe hacks that could get you into trouble with the law. But we are not attorneys or experts on cyberlaw. In addition, every state and every country has its own laws.

And these laws keep on changing. So you have to use a little sense. But the best protection against getting busted is the Golden Rule. If you are about to do something that you would not like to have done to you, forget it. Do hacks that make the world a better place, or that are at least fun and harmless, and you should be able to keep out of trouble. So if you get an idea from the Guides to mostly Harmless Hacking that helps you to do something malicious or destructive, it's your problem if you end up being the next hacker behind bars.

It won't care that the giant corporation whose database you filched shafted your best buddy once. They will only care that you broke the law. To some people it may sound like phun to become a national sensation in the latest hysteria over Evil Genius hackers. But after the trial, when some reader of these Guides ends up being the reluctant "girlfriend" of a convict named Spike, how happy will his news clippings make him? Conventions Used in the Guides You've probably already noticed that we spell some words funny, like "kewl" and "phun.

Since we often communicate with each other via email, most of our slang consists of ordinary words with extraordinary spellings. For example, a hacker might spell "elite" as "3l1t3," with 3's substituting for e's and 1's for i's. He or she may even spell "elite" as " The Guides sometimes use these slang spellings to help you learn how to write email like a hacker.

Of course, the cute spelling stuph we use will go out of date fast. So we do not guarantee that if you use this slang, people will read your email and think, "Ohhh, you must be an Evil Genius! So if you don't want to use any of the hacker slang of these Guides, that's OK by us. Most Uberhackers don't use slang, either. We've made some assumptions about who you are and why you are reading these Guides: If so, OK, d00dz, start your computers.

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You will see something that looks like this: You can really mess up your snoopy hacker wannabe friends by putting in both statements and hope they don't know about BootDelay. Click on My Computer, then Explore, then click the icon for your boot drive usually C: You never know what your phriends might do to your computer while your back is turned. When you next boot up, your virus scanner will see that msdos. It will assume the worst and want to make your msdos.

You have to stop it from doing this. I run Norton Antivirus, so all I have to do when the virus warning screen comes up it to tell it to "innoculate. Put a Win 95 boot disk in the a: This gives you a DOS prompt A: Give the command "attrib -h -r -s c: Use t he edit program to alter msdos. Exit the edit program. OK, now your computer's boot keys are disabled. Does this mean no one can break in? Sorry, this isn't good enough. As you may have guessed from the "Hard Way to Edit your Msdos.

You can enter anything or nothing at the password prompt and get in. Cover your tracks by renaming the password files back to what they were. Wow, this is just too easy! What do you do if you want to keep your prankster friends out of your Win 95 box? Well, there is one more thing you can do. This is a common trick on LANs where the network administrator doesn't want to have to deal with people monkeying around with each others' computers. The answer -- but not a very good answer -- is to use a CMOS password.

A tiny battery keeps this chip always running so that whenever you turn your computer back on, it remembers what is the first drive to check in for bootup instructions. On a home computer it will typically be set to first look in the A: On my computer, if I want to change the CMOS settings I press the delete key at the very beginning of the bootup sequence.

Then, because I have instructed the CMOS settings to ask for a password, I have to give it my password to change anything. If I don't want someone to boot from the A: Or even so that it only boots from a remote drive on a LAN.

So, is there a way to break into a Win 95 box that won't boot from the A: And be prepared to make a total wreck of your computer. Hacking CMOS is even more destructive than hacking system files. Look for a jumper close to the battery or look at your manual if you have one. For example, you might find a three pin device with pins one and two jumpered. If you move the jumper to pins two and three and leave it there for over five seconds, it may reset the CMOS.

Warning -- this will not work on all computers! Your victim computer now hopefully has the CMOS default settings. Put everything back the way they were, with the exception of setting it to first check the A: If you do this wrong, and this is a computer you use at work, and you have to go crying to the systems administrator to get your computer working again, you had better have a convincing story.

Whatever you do, don't tell the sysadmin or your boss that "The Happy Hacker made me do it"! Does this sound too hairy? W ant an easy way to mess with CMOS? There's a program you can run that does it without having to play with your mother board. There's an easy solution to the CMOS password problem. Now suppose you like to surf the Web but your Win 95 box is set up so some sort of net nanny program restricts access to places you would really like to visit.

Does this mean you are doomed to live in a Brady Family world? There are several ways to evade those programs that censor what Web sites you visit. Now what I am about to discuss is not with the intention of feeding pornography to little kids.

The sad fact is that these net censorship programs have no way of evaluating everything on the Web. So what they do is only allow access to a relatively small number of Web sites.

This keeps kids form discovering many wonderful things on the Web. As the mother of four, I understand how worried parents can get over what their kids encounter on the Internet.

But these Web censor programs are a poor substitute for spending time with your kids so that they learn how to use computers responsibly and become really dynamite hackers! Um, I mean, become responsible cyberspace citizens. Besides, these programs can all be hacked way to easily.

The first tactic to use with a Web censor program is hit control-alt-delete. This brings up the task list. If the censorship program is on the list, turn it off.

Second tactic is to edit the autoexec. This keeps it from getting loaded in the first place. But what if your parents or your boss or spouse is savvy enough to check where you've been surfing? You've got to get rid of those incriminating records whowing that you've been surfing Dilbert! It's easy to fix with Netscape. It probably will be in the directory C: Near the bottom you will find your URL history.

But Internet Explorer is a really tough browser to defeat. Editing the Registry is the only way that I have found, at least to defeat the censorship feature on Internet Explorer.

And, guess what, it even hides several records of your browsing history in the Registry. It is the Valhalla of those who wish to crack Windows. Whoever controls the Registry of a network server controls the network -- totally. The ability to edit the Registry is comparable to having root access to a Unix machine. Back up all your files. Have a boot disk handy. If you mess up the Registry badly enough you may have to reinstall your operating system. If you edit the Registry of a computer at work, if you get caught you had better have a good explanation for the sysadmin and your boss.

Figure out how to edit the Registry of a LAN server at work and you may be in real trouble. Mess with the Registry of someone else's computer and you may be violating the law. Get permission before you mess with Registries of computers you don't own. This is not simple, because the Microsoft theory is what you don't know won't hurt you. So the idea is to hide the Registry from clueless types. But, hey, we don't care if we totally trash our computers, right?

So we click Start, then Programs, then Windows Explorer, then click on the Windows directory and look for a file named "Regedit. It brings up several folders: It holds all sorts of settings -- how your desk top looks, what short cuts you are using, what files you are allowed to access. If you are used to Unix, you are going to have to make major revisions in how you view file permissions and passwords.

But, hey, this is a beginners' lesson so we'll gloss over this part. You can run Regedit from DOS from a boot disk. Verrrry handy in certain situations Get into one of these HKEY thingies. See how the Regedit gives you menu choices to pick new settings. You'll soon realize that Microsoft is babysitting you. All you see is pictures with no clue of who these files look in DOS.

It's called "security by obscurity. Now we get act like real hackers. We are going to put part of the Registry where we can see -- and change -- anything. Then go up to the Registry heading on the Regedit menu bar. Click it, then choose "Export Registry File. Open that part of the Registry in Word Pad. It is important to use that program instead of Note Pad or any other word processing program. One way is to right click on it from Explorer.

If you were messing with it and accidentally left click, you could trash your computer big time. Read everything you ever wanted to know about Windows security that Microsoft was afraid to let you find out. Things that look like: What it does in encrypt the password when you enter it, then compare it with the unencrypted version on file.

It isn't real obvious which password goes to what program. I say delete them all! Of course this means your stored passwords for logging on to your ISP, for example, may disappear.

Also, Internet Explorer will pop up with a warning that "Content Advisor configuration information is missing. Someone may have tried to tamper with it. Also, if you trash your operating system in the process, you'd better have a good explanation for your Mom and Dad about why your computer is so sick.

It's a good idea to know how to use your boot disk to reinstall Win 95 it this doesn't work out. Want to erase your surfing records? You can also delete the files c: These also store URL data. Either click on your. This only works if you remembered to name them with the.

Oh, no, Internet Explorer makes this loud obnoxious noise the first time I run it and puts up a bright red "X" with the message that I tampered with the net nanny feature! My parents will seriously kill me! Or, worse yet, oh, no, I trashed my computer!

All is not lost. Erase the Registry and its backups. These are in four files: Your operating system will immediately commit suicide. This was a really exciting test, folks, but I luuuv that adrenaline! If you get cold feet, the Recycle bin still works after trashing your Registry files, so you can restore them and your computer will be back to the mess you just made of it.

But if you really have guts, just kill those files and shut it down. Then use your Win 95 boot disk to bring your computer back to life. If your desk top looks different, proudly tell everyone you learned a whole big bunch about Win 95 and decided to practice on how your desk top looks. Hope they don't check Internet Explorer to see if the censorship program still is enabled.

And if your parents catch you surfing a Nazi explosives instruction site, or if you catch your kids at bianca's Smut Shack, don't blame it on Happy Hacker. Blame it on Microsoft security -- or on parents being too busy to teach their kids right from wrong.

So why, instead of having you edit the Registry, didn't I just tell you to delete those four files and reinstall Win 95? It's because if you are even halfway serious about hacking, you need to learn how to edit the Registry of a Win NT computer.

You just got a little taste of what it will be like here, done on the safety of your home computer. You also may have gotten a taste of how easy it is to make a huge mess when messing with the Registry. Now you don't have to take my work for it, you know first hand how disastrous a clumsy hacker can be when messing in someone else's computer systems. So what is the bottom line on Windows 95 security?

Is there any way to set up a Win 95 box so no one can break into it? Hey, how about that little key on your computer? Sorry, that won't do much good, either. It's easy to disconnect so you can still boot the box. Sorry, Win 95 is totally vulnerable. It doesn't matter what kind of computer it is, files on any computer can one way or another be read by someone with physical access to it -- unless they are encrypted with a strong algorithm such as RSA.

We haven't gone into all the ways to break into a Win 95 box remotely, but there are plenty of ways. Any Win 95 box on a network is vulnerable, unless you encrypt its information.

And the ways to evade Web censor programs are so many, the only way you can make them work is to either hope your kids stay dumb, or else that they will voluntarily choose to fill their minds with worthwhile material. Sorry, there is no technological substitute for bringing up your kids to know right from wrong. Want to trash most of the policies can be invoked on a workstation running Windows 95?

Paste these into the appropriate locations in the Registry. In this lesson we will learn how to: I'll bet already they have quit reading this and are furiously emailing me flames and making phun of me in meetings. Tell seasoned hackers that you use Windows and they will laugh at you. They'll tell you to go away and don't come back until you're armed with a shell account or some sort of Unix on your PC. Actually, I have long shared their opinion. Shoot, most of the time hacking from Windoze is like using a Volkswagon to race against a dragster using one of VP Racing's high-tech fuels.

But there actually is a good reason to learn to hack from Windows. Some of your best tools for probing and manipulating Windows networks are found only on Windows NT. Furthermore, with Win 95 you can practice the Registry hacking that is central to working your will on Win NT servers and the networks they administer.

In fact, if you want to become a serious hacker, you eventually will have to learn Windows. So if you want to keep up your hacking skills, you're going to have to get wise to Windows. On e of these days we're going to be sniggering at all those Unix-only hackers. Besides, even poor, pitiful Windows 95 now can take advantage of lots of free hacker tools that give it much of the power of Unix.

Since this is a beginners' lesson, we'll go straight to the Big Question: Can I still learn how to hack? But you're getting the chance to learn these hidden features today.

Then minimize your Web browser and prepare to hack! For best hacking I've found it easier to use DOS in a window with a task bar which allows me to cut and paste commands and easily switch between Windows and DOS programs. If your DOS comes up as a full screen, hold down the Alt key while hitting enter, and it will go into a window.

Then if you are missing the task bar, click the system menu on the left side of the DOS window caption and select Toolbar. Telnet is the biggie. You can also access the telnet program directly from Windows.

With the DOS telnet you can actually port surf almost as well as from a Unix telnet program. But there are several tricks you need to learn in order to make this work. First, we'll try out logging on to a strange computer somewhere. This is a phun thing to show your friends who don't have a clue because it can scare the heck out them. Honest, I just tried this out on a neighbor. He got so worried that when he got home he called my husband and begged him to keep me from hacking his work computer!

Click on Connect, then click Remote System. This brings up a box that asks you for "Host Name. Below that it asks for "Port" and has the default value of "telnet. Below that is a box for "TermType. The first thing you can do to frighten your neighbors and impress your friends is a "whois. Then at this InterNIC prompt, type in the last two parts of your friend's email address. For example, if the address is "luser aol. Almost any other on-line service will be easier. For AOL we get the answer: Record created on Jun Domain servers in listed order: If we want to hack AOL, these are a good place to start.

We just got info on three "domain name servers" for AOL. Using your Win 95 and an Internet connection, you can run a whois query from many other computers, as well. Telnet to your target computer's port 43 and if it lets you get on it, give your query. Once connected type "whois DNS COM," or whatever name you want to check out.

However, this only works on computers that are running the whois service on port They just saw you accessing a US military computer! But it's OK, nic. Check out its Web site www. COM but couldn't find any ports open. So it's a safe bet this computer is behind the AOL firewall.

A port is any way you get information into or out of a computer. For example, port 23 is the one you usually use to log into a shell account. Port 25 is used to send email. Port 80 is for the Web. There are thousands of designated ports, but any particular computer may be running only three or four ports.

On your home computer your ports include the monitor, keyboard, and modem. We close the telnet program and go back to the DOS window.

At the DOS prompt we give the command "tracert This command will trace the route that a message takes, hopping from one computer to another, as it travels from my computer to this AOL domain server computer. Here's what we get: What the heck is all this stuff? The number to the left is the number of computers the route has been traced through. The " ms" stuff is how long, in thousandths of a second, it takes to send a message to and from that computer.

Since a message can take a different length of time every time you send it, tracert times the trip three t imes.

Let's try the second AOL domain server. Note that both tracerts ended at the same computer named h But we notice that h Also, that "t3" in each name suggests these computers are routers on a T3 communications backbone for the Internet. Next let's check out that final AOL domain server: Hey, we finally got all the way through to something we can be pretty certain is an AOL box, and it looks like it's outside the firewall! But look at how the tracert took a different path this time, going through Atlanta instead of St.

But we are still looking at ans. Now what can we do next to get luser aol. We're going to do some port surfing on this last AOL domain name server! But to do this we need to change our telnet settings a bit. Click on Terminal, then Preferences. In the preferences box you need to check "Local echo. For some reason, some of the messages a remote computer sends to you won't show up on your Win 95 telnet screen unless you choose the local echo option.

However, be warned, in some situations everything you type in will be doubled. For example, if you type in "hello" the telnet screen may show you "heh lelllo o. This doesn't mean you mistyped, it just means your typing is getting echoed back at various intervals. Now click on Connect, then Remote System. Then enter the name of that last AOL domain server, dns- aol.

Below it, for Port choose Daytime. It will send back to you the day of the week, date and time of day in its time zone. We now know that dns -aol. It is definitely a prospect for further port surfing. And now your friend is wondering, how did you get something out of that computer? If everyone who reads this telnets to the daytime port of this computer, the sysadmin will say "Whoa, I'm under heavy attack by hackers!!! There must be some evil exploit for the daytime service!

I'm going to close this port pronto! Please, try this hack out on different computers and don't all beat up on AOL. I select Remote Host again and enter the name h I try some port surfing without success.

This is a seriously locked down box! What do we do next? So first we remove that "local echo" feature, then we telnet back to whois. We ask about this ans. NET Technical Contact: NET fax: Record created on Sep But that wouldn't be nice and there is nothing legal you can do with ans.

So I'm not telling you how to social engineer those passwords. Anyhow, you get the idea of how you can hack around gathering info that leads to the computer that handles anyone's email. So what else can you do with your on-line connection and Win 95? It's a good way to lose your job and end up in jail. You do it from your Windows DOS prompt. Fortunately most systems administrators have patched things nowadays so that killer ping won't work.

Then there's ordinary ping, also done from DOS. It's sort of like tracert, but all it does is time how long a message takes from one computer to another, without telling you anything about the computers between yours and the one you ping. This one is really lame. Get a shareware Ftp program from one of the download sites listed below. Since these are semi-secret commands, you can't get any details on how to use them from the DOS help menu.

But there are help files hidden away for these commands. I haven't been able to figure out a trick to get help for the ftp command. Now suppose you are at the point where you want to do serious hacking that requires commands other than these we just covered, but you don't want to use Unix. But, heck, even though I usually have one or two Unix shell accounts plus Walnut Creek Slackware on my home computer, I still like to hack from Windows.

This is because I'm ornery. So you can be ornery, too. So what is your next option for doing serious hacking from Windows? How would you like to crack Win NT server passwords? Download the free Win 95 program NTLocksmith, an add-on program to NTRecover that allows for the changing of passwords on systems where the administrative password has been lost.

If you use NTRecover to break into someone else's system, you are just asking to get busted. This prank program can be downloaded from http: Unfortunately, this program is even better for letting other hackers break into your home computer and do stuff like make your home banking program e. Quicken transfer your life savings to someone in Afghanistan.

But if you're aren't brave enough to run Internet Explorer to surf the Web, you can still use it to hack your own computer, or other computers on your LAN.

Yes, from Internet Explorer you can run any program on your own computer. Or any program to which you have access on your LAN. A shell is a program that mediates between you and the operating system. The big deal about Internet Explorer being a Windows shell is that Microsoft never told anyone that it was in fact a shell. By contrast, the Netscape and Mosaic Web browsers are not shells. They also are much safer to use.

Kill the program's attempt to establish an Internet connection -- we don't want to do anything crazy, do we? Then in the space where you would normally type in the URL you want to surf, instead type in c:.

Whoa, look at all those file folders that come up on the screen. It's the same stuff your Windows Explorer would show you. Now paint your friends who are watching this hack very surprised. Next close all that stuff and get back to Internet Explorer. Click on the Windows folder, then click on Regedit.

Open it in Word Pad. Remember, the ability to control the Registry of a server is the key to controlling the network it serves. Show this to your next door neighbor and tell her that you're going to use Internet Explorer to surf her password files. In a few hours the Secret Service will be fighting with the FBI on your front lawn over who gets to try to bust you. OK, only kidding here.

So how can you use Internet Explorer as a hacking tool? One way is if you are using a computer that restricts your ability to run other programs on your computer or LAN. Next time you get frustrated at your school or library computer, check to see if it offers Internet Explorer. If it does, run it and try entering disk drive names. Since there are thousands of possible ports that may be open on any computer, it could take days to fully explore even just one computer by hand.

A good answer to this problem is the NetCop automated port surfer, which can be found at http: This can be useful if you are wanting to use Win 95 as a platform to hack an NT system. Hey, we are hardly beginning to explore all the wonderful Windows hacking tools out there. It would take megabytes to write even one sentence about each and every one of them. But you're a hacker, so you'll enjoy exploring dozens more of these nifty programs yourself.

Following is a list of sites where you can download lots of free and more or less harmless programs that will help you in your hacker career: Now your friends and neighbors are terrified and impressed. But in your heart of hearts you know Windows is scorned by elite hackers. You keep on seeing their hairy exploit programs and almost every one of them requires the Unix operating system. You realize that when it comes to messing with computer networks, Unix is the most powerful operating system on the planet.

You have developed a burning desire to become one of those Unix wizards yourself. Yes, you're ready for the next step. You're ready for a shell account. A shell account allows you to use your home computer as a terminal on which you can give commands to a computer running Unix. The "shell" is the program that translates your keystrokes into Unix commands. With the right shell account you can enjoy the use of a far more powerful workstation than you could ever dream of affording to own yourself.

It also is a great stepping stone to the day when you will be running some form of Unix on your home computer. But nowadays everybody and his brother are on the Internet. Almost all these swarms of surfers want just two things: To get the pretty pictures of today's Web, the average Internet consumer wants a mere PPP point to point connection account.

They wouldn't know a Unix command if it hit them in the snoot. So nowadays almost the only people who want shell accounts are us wannabe hackers. The problem is that you used to be able to simply phone an ISP, say "I'd like a shell account," and they would give it to you just like that.

But nowadays, especially if you sound like a teenage male, you'll run into something like this: You're a hacker, aren't you! So how do you get a shell account? Actually, it's possible you may already have one and not know it. So first we will answer the question, how do you tell whether you may already have a shell account?

Then, if you are certain you don't have one, we'll explore the many ways you can get one, no matter what, from anywhere in the world. First you need to get a program running that will connect you to a shell account. There are two programs with Windows 95 that will do this, as well as many other programs, some of which are excellent and free. First we will show you how to use the Win 95 Telnet program because you already have it and it will always work.

But it's a really limited program, so I suggest that you use it only if you can't get the Hyperterminal program to work. Right click on this file. The easy way is to skip to step three. But if it fails, go back to this step. Start up whatever program you use to access the Internet.

Once you are connected, minimize the program. Now try step three. On the toolbar click "terminal," then "preferences," then "fonts. You do this because if you have too big a font, the Telnet program is shown on the screen so big that the cursor from your shell program can end up being hidden off the screen.

OK, OK, you can pick other fonts, but make sure that when you close the dialog box that the Telnet program window is entirely visible on the screen. Now why would there be options that make Telnet impossible to use? It may look something like this: Welcome to Boring Internet Services, Ltd. Thu Apr 10 The important thing here, however, is that the computer used the word "login" to get you started. If is asked for anything else, for example "logon," this is not a shell account.

As soon as you login, in the case of Boring Internet Services you have a Unix shell prompt on your screen. But instead of something this simple you may get something like: Setting terminal type to vt Y][ TAB key toggles menus ][Connected: So hooray, you are in luck, you have a shell account. Just enter "S" and you're in. Now depending on the ISP you try out, there may be all sorts of different menus, all designed to keep the user from having to ever stumble across the shell itself.

But if you have a shell account, you will probably find the word "shell" somewhere on the menu. If you don't get something obvious like this, you may have to do the single most humiliating thing a wannabe hacker will ever do. Call tech support and ask whether you have a shell account and, if so, how to login. It may be that they just want to make it really, really hard for you to find your shell account.

Now personally I don't care for the Win 95 Telnet program. Fortunately there are many other ways to check whether you have a shell account. Here's how to use the Hyperterminal program, which, like Telnet, comes free with the Windows 95 operating system. This requires a different kind of connection. Instead of a PPP connection we will do a simple phone dialup, the same sort of connection you use to get on most computer bulletin board systems BBS.

This one is easy to find. Just click Start, then Programs, then Accessories. You'll find Hyperterminal on the accessories menu.

Clicking on it will bring up a window with a bunch of icons. Click on the one labeled "hyperterminal. Note that in this case you are making a direct phone call to your shell account rather than trying to reach it through a PPP connection.

Now when you dial your ISP from Hyperterminal you might get a bunch of really weird garbage scrolling down your screen. But don't give up. That is the kind of connection you need in order to get pretty pictures on the Web. But Hyperterminal doesn't understand PPP. Unfortunately I've have not been able to figure out why this happens sometimes or how to stop it.

But the good side of this picture is that the problem may go away the next time you use Hyperterminal to connect to your ISP. So if you dial again you may get a login sequence. I've found it often helps to wait a few days and try again. Of course you can complain to tech support at your ISP.

But it is likely that they won't have a clue on what causes their end of things to try to set up a PPP session with your Hyperterminal connection. But if all goes well, you will be able to log in. So if you can get this one to work, try it out for awhile. See if you like it, too. There are a number of other terminal programs that are really good for connecting to your shell account.

Jericho recommends Ewan, a telnet program which also runs on Windows Ewan is free, and has many more features than either Hyperterminal or Win 95 Telnet. You may download it from jericho's ftp site at sekurity. OK, let's say you have logged into your ISP with your favorite program. But perhaps it still isn't clear whether you have a shell account. Here's your next test.

Xmodmap -rw-r--r-- 1 galfina user Apr 22 Xresources drwx--x--x 2 galfina user Apr 22 This is the listing of the files and directories of your home directory. Your shell account may give you a different set of directories and files than this which is only a partial listing. In any case, if you see anything that looks even a little bit like this, congratulations, you already have a shell account!

The first item in that bunch of dashes and letters in front of the file name tells you what kind of file it is. The rest are the permissions your files have. If t here is a dash, it means there is no permission there. The symbols in the second, third and fourth place from the left are the permissions that you have as a user, the following three are the permissions everyone in your designated group has, and the final three are the permissions anyone and everyone may have.

This is the directory where you can put your Web page. The entire world may browse "execute" your Web page. But only you can read and write to it. If you were to someday discover your permissions looking like: For example, if you want to know all the different ways to use the "ls" command, type "man ls" at the prompt.

On the other hand, here is an example of something that, even though it is on a Unix system, is not a shell account: The immediate tip-off that this is not a shell account is that it asks you to "logon" instead of "login: How do you find an ISP that will give you one? The obvious place to start is your phone book. Unless you live in a really rural area or in a country where there are few ISPs, there should be a number of companies to choose from.

So here's your problem. What's a shell account? Uptight Supervisor gets on the phone. To avoid this embarrassing scene, avoid calling big name ISPs. What you want to find is the seediest, tiniest ISP in town. Guys who impersonate grrrls on IRC. But these definitely are your serious Internet addicts. An ISP that caters to people like that probably also understands the kind of person who wants to learn Unix inside and out. I am an evil haxor and demand a shell account pronto!

Chances are you got the owner of this tiny ISP on the other end of the line. He's probably a hacker himself. He loves to hack but he doesn't want hackers or wannabe hackers for customers. He doesn't want a customer who's going to be attracting email bombers and wa ging hacker war and drawing complaints from the sysadmins on whom this deadly dude has been testing exploit code.

So what you do is say something like "Say, do you offer shell accounts? I really, really like to browse the Web with lynx. I hate waiting five hours for all those pretty pictures and Java applets to load. And I like to do email with Pine. For newsgroups, I luuuv tin! What user name would you like? As you will learn below, some shell accounts are so restricted that they are almost worthless. But let's say you can't find any ISP within reach of a local phone call that will give you a shell account.

Or the only shell account you can get is worthless. Or you are well known as a malicious hacker and you've been kicked off every ISP in town. What can you do? Your best option is to get an account on some distant ISP, perhaps even in another country. Also, the few medium size ISPs that offer shell accounts for example, Netcom may even have a local dialup number for you. Sure, you can telnet into your shell account from another ISP account. But unless you have software that allows you to send your password in an encrypted form, someone may sniff your password and break into your account.

If you get to be well known in the hacker world, lots of other hackers will constantly be making fun of you by sniffing your password. Unfortunately, almost all shell accounts are set up so you must expose your password to anyone who has hidden a sniffer anywhere between the ISP that provides your PPP connection and your shell account ISP.

One solution is to insist on a shell account provider that runs ssh secure shell. One good source is http: It provides links to Internet Service Providers categorized by geographic region. Computer criminals and malicious hackers will often get a guest account on a distant ISP and do their dirty work during the few hours this guest account is available to them.

Since this practice provides the opportunity to cause s o much harm, eventually it may become really hard to get a test run on a guest account. Start with a list of your favorite hacker Web sites. For example, let's try http: In this case it is "http: In many cases it will be the home page for that ISP.

It should have instructions for how to sign up for a shell account. In the case of Nile Net we strike hacker gold: One Time Activation Fee: And they host a great hacker page full of these Guides to mostly Harmless Hacking! How to Login to Your Shell Account Now we assume you finally have a guest shell account and are ready to test drive it. So now we need to figure out how to login.

Please remember that everyone has a first login. If you have never used Unix, this first time can be intimidating. In any case, if you are a Unix genius you have no business reading this Beginners' Guide. You need to get that information from the ISP that has just signed you up. The second thing you need to remember is that Unix is "case sensitive.

You may see all sorts of different stuff on that first screen. But the one thing you will always see is the prompt: Here you will type in your user name. In response you will always be asked: Here you type in your password. After this you will get some sort of a prompt. It may be a simple as: Or it may be a simple as: The prompt " " usually means you have the superuser powers of a "root" account. But you won't see this prompt unless either the systems administrator has been really careless -- or someone is playing a joke on you.

Sometimes a hacker thinks he or she has broken into the superuser account because of seeing the " " prompt. But sometimes this is just a trick the sysadmin is playing. So the hacker goes playing around in what he or she thinks is the root account while the sysadmin and his friends and the police are all laughing at the hacker. Watch out, it may be so crippled that it is worthless for hacking.

Or, it may be pretty good, but you might inadvertently do something to get you kicked off. Jericho is a security consultant runs his own Internet host, obscure. Thank you, jericho dimensional. You've tried the "ls -alF" command and are pretty sure this really, truly is a shell account. What do you do next? A good place to start is to find out what kind of shell you have.

There are many shells, each of which has slightly different ways of working. If you get the response: Why is it important to know which shell you have?

For right now, you'll want a shell that is easy to use. Later, though, for running those super hacker exploits, the C shell may be better for you. Fortunately, you may not be stuck with whatever shell you have when you log in. If your shell account is any good, you will have a choice of shells. Trust me, if you are a beginner, you will find bash to be the easiest shell to use. You may be able to get the bash shell by simply typing the word "bash" at the prompt. If this doesn't work, ask tech support at your ISP for a shell account set up to use bash.

If you want to find out what other shells you have the right to use, try "csh" to get the C shell; "ksh" to get the Korn shell, "sh" for Bourne shell, "tcsh" for the Tcsh shell, and "zsh" for the Zsh shell. If you don't have one of them, when you give the command to get into that shell you will get back the answer "command not found. See what riches your ISP has allowed you to use. Because I am supreme arbiter of what goes into these Guides, I get to decide what the most important commands are.

Hmm, "ten" sounds like a famous number. So you're going to get the: Use it on each of the commands below, today! Wonder what all the man command options are? Try the "man -k" option. Jericho suggests "Get people in the habit of using "ls -alF". Due to the departure of Jones and Lowe, longtime regulars Jim O'Heir and Retta were added to the show's opening credit sequence starting with episode 14, "Anniversaries".

Jones appears as a special guest star in episode 16 when Ann has her baby. Chris Pratt was absent for much of the early part of the season, due to him filming Guardians of the Galaxy in London.

Executive producer Michael Schur stated the show went to London for the first two episodes in order for Pratt's character Andy to make an appearance. Pratt made a brief return in the sixth episode, with Schur adding that Pratt would return to the series in the tenth episode, the series' th episode. Retta tweeted on February 27, that filming for the season had finished. From Wikipedia, the free encyclopedia.

List of Parks and Recreation episodes. Retrieved February 28, TV by the Numbers. Retrieved January 30, Retrieved October 18, New NBC comedy is uneven but promising". Archived from the original on June 18, Retrieved June 17, Archived from the original on November 15, Retrieved April 11, Archived from the original on June 15, Retrieved June 15, The New York Times.

Leno undercover, 'Office' non-spin-off". Retrieved April 26, Amy Poehler and co-creator Mike Schur dish on Leslie's big gamble, romantic possibilities, and tonight's episode 'The Flu ' ". Retrieved January 29, Will Arnett dates Leslie". Archived from the original on February 9, Retrieved January 17, Interviewing co-creator Mike Schur". Retrieved January 1, Awkward Love Is in the Air".

Retrieved June 18, Archived from the original on January 4, Retrieved March 15, Retrieved June 1, Archived from the original on January 22, Archived from the original on June 14, Retrieved February 4, Archived from the original on March 8, Retrieved March 7, Retrieved July 31, Retrieved February 11, I will see you clowns for Season 7!!!

Retrieved February 27, Retrieved September 28, Retrieved October 4, Retrieved October 11, Retrieved November 16, Retrieved November 22, Retrieved January 10, Fox Show' or 'Community ' ". Retrieved January 24, Retrieved January 31, Retrieved March 14, Retrieved March 21, Retrieved April 4, Retrieved April 18, Retrieved April 25, Pawnee Awards and nominations. Retrieved from " https: Parks and Recreation seasons American television seasons American television seasons.

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