A Python 3.5+ tool that uses asyncio to brute force domain names asynchronously.
It’s fast. Benchmarks on small VPS hosts put around 100k DNS resolutions at 1.5-2mins. An amazon M3 box was used to make 1 mil requests in just over 3 minutes. Your mileage may vary. It’s probably best to avoid using Google’s resolvers if you’re purely interested in speed.
- Your ISPs and home router’s DNS servers probably suck. Stick to a VPS with fast resolvers (or set up your own) if you’re after speed.
- WARNING This tool is capable of sending LARGE amounts of DNS traffic. I am not responsible if you DoS someone’s DNS servers.
$ pip install aiodnsbrute
Note: using a virtualenv is highly recommended.
Alternately you can install the usual way:
$ git clone https://github.com/blark/aiodnsbrute.git $ cd aiodnsbrute $ python setup.py install .
$ aiodnsbrute --help Usage: cli.py [OPTIONS] DOMAIN aiodnsbrute is a command line tool for brute forcing domain names utilizing Python's asyncio module. credit: blark (@markbaseggio) Options: -w, --wordlist TEXT Wordlist to use for brute force. -t, --max-tasks INTEGER Maximum number of tasks to run asynchronosly. -r, --resolver-file FILENAME A text file containing a list of DNS resolvers to use, one per line, comments start with #. Default: use system resolvers -v, --verbosity Increase output verbosity -o, --output [csv|json|off] Output results to DOMAIN.csv/json (extension automatically appended when not using -f). -f, --outfile FILENAME O utput filename. Use '-f -' to send file output to stdout overriding normal output. --query / --gethostbyname DNS lookup type to use query (default) should be faster, but won't return CNAME information. --wildcard / --no-wildcard Wildcard detection, enabled by default --verify / --no-verify Verify domain name is sane before beginning, enabled by default --version Show the version and exit. --help Show this message and exit.
Run a brute force with some custom options:
$ aiodnsbrute -w wordlist.txt -vv -t 1024 domain.com
Run a brute force, supppess normal output and send only JSON to stdout:
$ aiodnbrute -f - -o json domain.com
…for an advanced pattern, use custom resovers and pipe output into the awesome jq:
$ aiodnsbrute -r resolvers.txt -f - -o json google.com | jq '. | select(.ip | startswith("172."))'
Wildcard detection enabled by default (–no-wildcard turns it off):
$ aiodnsbrute foo.com [*] Brute forcing foo.com with a maximum of 512 concurrent tasks... [*] Using recursive DNS with the following servers: ['22.214.171.124', '126.96.36.199', '188.8.131.52'] [!] Wildcard response detected, ignoring answers containing ['184.108.40.206'] [*] Wordlist loaded, proceeding with 1000 DNS requests [+] www.foo.com 220.127.116.11, 18.104.22.168 100%|██████████████████████████████████████████████████████████████████████████████| 1000/1000 [00: 05<00:00, 140.18records/s] [*] Completed, 1 subdomains found
NEW use gethostbyname (detects CNAMEs which can be handy for potential subdomain takeover detection)
$ aiodnsbrute --gethostbyname domain.com
Supply a list of resolvers from file (ignoring blank lines and starting with #), specify
-r - to read list from stdin.
$ aiodnsbrute -r resolvers.txt domain.com
- Wordlists are from bitquark’s dnspop repo (except the 10 mil entry one which I created using his tool).
- Creds to Sublist3r for pointing me there.
- Click for making CLI apps so easy.
- tqdm powers the pretty progress bar!
- aiodns for providing the Python async interface to pycares which makes this all possible!
- You might want to do a
ulimit -nto see how many open files are allowed. You can also increase that number using the same command, i.e.
ulimit -n <2048>