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GetAcct

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January 1, 2016

So I watched the video using GetAcct to grab all major info of a target and I noticed that it's an old program for Xp, NT, Server 2003 machines. My question is, are all of these machines vulnerable to this program? GetAcct is now protected against post Windows 2000. It retrieved usernames by sidestepping the "RestrictAnonymous=1" functionality in NT/2000. I think there was also a restriction that the system is Pentium compatible? But I can't remember why. from where can i download get acct? I just finished reviewing GetAcct video, where can I download it and will it run on Windows 7 I found it here: https://packetstormsecurity.com/search/files/?q=GetAcct I downloaded the latest version on that page (003). It loads fine but seems to stop responding when I run it. Maybe you'll have better luck. I just got it 10 minutes ago, so... So I watched the video using GetAcct to grab all major info of a target and I noticed that it's an old program for Xp, NT, Server 2003 machines. My question is, are all of these machines vulnerable to this program? Have a look at the Ridenum python script from TrustedSec which you can run from within Kali Linux. https://github.com/trustedsec/ridenum same problem here could not getacct for win7 and nbtstat is also not in windows 7 working. Nbtstat should work on Windows 7 it is available in Windows 8 - 10 and I am pretty sure that I have used it on Win 7. Look here https://www.computerhope.com/nbtstat.htm http://topdownloadablefiles.us/browsers/getacct-tool-free-download.html get GetAcct from here definitely work on windows 7 Also try nbtscan from http://unixwiz.net/tools/nbtscan.html It's a command-line tool for Windows and Linux that scans for open NETBIOS nameservers on a local or remote TCP/IP network. Nbtscan is a handy tool to run a quick scan to see which computers are running on a particular subnet. It used to be a good way to also see who was logged on to each computer, but that particular feature stopped working about the time Windows XP SP1 was released (it is a REALLY old tool). When I am helping somebody at my company with computer problems, I typically run a scan using nbtscan just to see if I can see their computer on the network. If I can't see their computer, then getting them connected to the network again is typically the first step. You could do the same thing with an nmap ping scan, but I find the output from nbtscan to be easier to read.
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