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Showing posts with label google dork. Show all posts
Showing posts with label google dork. Show all posts
  • Top 3 Scarest darkweb search engine


    The search engine seems to be being run in a very businesslike way too. There's a CAPTCHA feature to help keep it secure and since its introduction it has implemented a number of updates and added new features and services. The search algorithm has been updated to allow for faster searches, and the advertising system has been changed to allow users to bid on listings directly. It includes its own beta Bitcoin mixer to anonymize transactions too. Top 3 Scarest darkweb search engine

    1. Torch

    website url: xmh57jrzrnw6insl

    Torch is one of the most popular and most applauded deep web search engines in existence. The sheer fact that the search engine has been live since 1996 establishes its potential, the dark forces of the internet do not let anything live anything this long without quality.

    It’s also extremely simple, there’s the logo, and the search bar. Although yes, it does display ads even though they’re not based on your cookies or caches, and are rather static ads which are the same for everyone.

    It also claims to have over 1million pages indexed in its database, which I suppose is enough for most of us. instashell

    2. The Dark Lair

    Darkweb website - The Dark Lair

    Link: http://vrimutd6so6a565x.onion/index.php/Board

    The Dark Lair was initially an image hosting platform and evolved into a social network over time. You can share images, post comments, and engage with other users as both a registered as well as anonymous user.

    3. Darkweb website - Duck Duck Go

    Link: http://3g2upl4pq6kufc4m.onion/

    Do you want to search for something privately? Then, DuckDuckGo is one of the best alternatives to Google. Your search activity isn’t stored, and you get decent answers for most queries without all the tracking. The search engine is also available on the dark web and offers an additional layer of anonymity and privacy with fast search results.




    Dark Web Links

    Click Here :- Dark web


    hackingtruth.in does not promote or endorse claims that have been made by any parties in this article. The information provided here is for the general purpose only and unintended to promote or support purchasing and or selling of any products and services or serve as a recommendation in the involvement of doing so. Neither KumarAtulJaiswal ( hackingtruth.in ) nor any member is responsible directly or indirectly for any loss or damage caused or alleged to be caused by or in relation with the reliance on or usage of any content, goods or services mentioned in this Article/Video.


  • TryHackMe Google Dorking Walkthrough

    Google is a very powerful search engine. Use this room to learn how to harness the power of google. TryHackMe Google Dorking Walkthrough

    [Task 1] Ye Ol' Search Engine

    Google is arguably the most famous example of “Search Engines”, I mean who remembers Ask Jeeves? shudders

    Now it might be rather patronising explaining how these “Search Engines” work, but there’s a lot more going on behind the scenes then what we see. More importantly, we can leverage this to our advantage to find all sorts of things that a wordlist wouldn’t. Researching as a whole - especially in the context of Cybersecurity encapsulates almost everything you do as a pentester. MuirlandOracle has created a fantastic room on learning the attitudes towards how to research, and what information you can gain from it exactly.

    "Search Engines" such as Google are huge indexers – specifically, indexers of content spread across the World Wide Web.

    These essentials in surfing the internet use “Crawlers” or “Spiders” to search for this content across the World Wide Web, which I will discuss in the next task.

    [Task 2] Let's Learn About Crawlers

    What are Crawlers and how do They Work?

    These crawlers discover content through various means. One being by pure discovery, where a URL is visited by the crawler and information regarding the content type of the website is returned to the search engine. In fact, there are lots of information modern crawlers scrape – but we will discuss how this is used later. Another method crawlers use to discover content is by following any and all URLs found from previously crawled websites. Much like a virus in the sense that it will want to traverse/spread to everything it can.

    Let's Visualise Some Things...

    The diagram below is a high-level abstraction of how these web crawlers work. Once a web crawler discovers a domain such as mywebsite.com, it will index the entire contents of the domain, looking for keywords and other miscellaneous information - but I will discuss this miscellaneous information later.

    In the diagram above, "mywebsite.com" has been scraped as having the keywords as “Apple” “Banana" and “Pear”. These keywords are stored in a dictionary by the crawler, who then returns these to the search engine i.e. Google. Because of this persistence, Google now knows that the domain “mywebsite.com” has the keywords “Apple", “Banana” and “Pear”. As only one website has been crawled, if a user was to search for “Apple”...“mywebsite.com” would appear. This would result in the same behaviour if the user was to search for “Banana”. As the indexed contents from the crawler report the domain as having “Banana”, it will be displayed to the user.

    As illustrated below, a user submits a query to the search engine of “Pears".
    Because the search engine only has the contents of one website that has been crawled with the keyword of “Pears” it will be the only domain that is presented to the user.

    However, as we previously mentioned, crawlers attempt to traverse, termed as crawling, every URL and file that they can find! Say if “mywebsite.com” had the same keywords as before (“Apple", “Banana” and “Pear”), but also had a URL to another website “anotherwebsite.com”, the crawler will then attempt to traverse everything on that URL (anotherwebsite.com) and retrieve the contents of everything within that domain respectively.

    This is illustrated in the diagram below. The crawler initially finds “mywebsite.com”, where it crawls the contents of the website - finding the same keywords (“Apple", “Banana” and “Pear”) as before, but it has additionally found an external URL. Once the crawler is complete on “mywebsite.com”, it'll proceed to crawl the contents of the website “anotherwebsite.com”, where the keywords ("Tomatoes", “Strawberries” and “Pineapples”) are found on it. The crawler's dictionary now contains the contents of both “mywebsite.com” and “anotherwebsite.com”, which is then stored and saved within the search engine.


    So to recap, the search engine now has knowledge of two domains that have been crawled:

    1. mywebsite.com
    2. anotherwebsite.com

    Although note that “anotherwebsite.com” was only crawled because it was referenced by the first domain “mywebsite.com”. Because of this reference, the search engine knows the following about the two domains:

    • Domain Name           Keyword
    • mywebsite.com          Apples
    • mywebsite.com        Bananas
    • mywebsite.com        Pears
    • anotherwebsite.com    Tomatoes
    • anotherwebsite.com    Strawberries
    • anotherwebsite.com    Pineapples

    Or as illustrated below:

    Now that the search engine has some knowledge about keywords, say if a user was to search for “Pears” the domain “mywebsite.com” will be displayed - as it is the only crawled domain containing "Pears":

    Likewise, say in this case the user now searches for "Strawberries". The domain "anotherwebsite.com" will be displayed, as it is the only domain that has been crawled by the search engine that contains the keyword "Strawberries":

    This is great...But imagine if a website had multiple external URL's (as they often do!) That'll require a lot of crawling to take place. There's always the chance that another website might have similar information as of that another website crawled - right? So how does the "Search Engine" decide on the hierarchy of the domains that are displayed to the user?

    In the diagram below in this instance, if the user was to search for a keyword such as "Tomatoes" (which websites 1-3 contain) who decides what website gets displayed in what order?

    A logical presumption would be that website 1 -> 3 would be displayed...But that's not how real-world domains work and/or are named.

    So, who (or what) decides the hierarchy? Well...

    #1 Name the key term of what a "Crawler" is used to do

    Ans :- Index


    #2 What is the name of the technique that "Search Engines" use to retrieve this information about websites?

    Ans :- Crawling

    #3 What is an example of the type of contents that could be gathered from a website?

    Ans :- Keywords

    [Task 3] Enter: Search Engine Optimisation

    Search Engine Optimisation

    Search Engine Optimisation or SEO is a prevalent and lucrative topic in modern-day search engines. In fact, so much so, that entire businesses capitalise on improving a domains SEO “ranking”. At an abstract view, search engines will “prioritise” those domains that are easier to index. There are many factors in how “optimal” a domain is - resulting in something similar to a point-scoring system.

    To highlight a few influences on how these points are scored, factors such as:

    • How responsive your website is to the different browser types I.e. Google Chrome, Firefox and Internet Explorer - this includes Mobile phones!

    • How easy it is to crawl your website (or if crawling is even allowed ...but we'll come to this later) through the use of "Sitemaps"

    • What kind of keywords your website has (i.e. In our examples, if the user was to search for a query like “Colours” no domain will be returned - as the search engine has not (yet) crawled a domain that has any keywords to do with “Colours”

    There is a lot of complexity in how the various search engines individually "point-score" or rank these domains - including vast algorithms. Naturally, the companies running these search engines such as Google don't share exactly how the hierarchic view of domains ultimately ends up. Although, as these are businesses at the end of the day, you can pay to advertise/boost the order of which your domain is displayed.

    - Find a good example of how websites pay to boost their domains in the search listings -

    There are various online tools - sometimes provided by the search engine providers themselves that will show you just how optimised your domain is. For example, let's use SEO Site Checkup to check the rating of TryHackMe:

    According to this tool, TryHackMe is rated as 62/100 (as of 31/03/2020). That's not too bad and it'll show the justifications as to how this score was calculated below on the page.

    But...Who or What Regulates these "Crawlers"?

    Aside from the search engines who provide these "Crawlers", website/web-server owners themselves ultimately stipulate what content "Crawlers" can scrape. Search engines will want to retrieve everything from a website - but there are a few cases where we wouldn't want all of the contents of our website to be indexed! Can you think of any...? How about a secret administrator login page? We don't want everyone to be able to find that directory - especially through a google search.

    Introducing Robots.txt...

    #1 Using the SEO Site Checkup tool on "tryhackme.com", does TryHackMe pass the “Meta Title Test”? (Yea / Nay)

    Ans :- Yea

    #2 Does "tryhackme.com" pass the “Keywords Usage Test?” (Yea / Nay)

    Ans :- Nay


    #3 Use https://neilpatel.com/seo-analyzer/ to analyse http://googledorking.cmnatic.co.uk:

    What "Page Score" does the Domain receive out of 100?

    Ans :-  85/100

    #4 With the same tool and domain in Question #3 (previous):

    How many pages use “flash”

    Ans :-  0


    #5 From a "rating score" perspective alone, what website would list first?

    tryhackme.com or googledorking.cmnatic.co.uk

    Use tryhackme.com's score of 62/100 as of 31/03/2020 for this question.

    Ans :- googledorking.cmnatic.co.uk

    [Task 4] Beepboop - Robots.txt


    Similar to "Sitemaps" which we will later discuss, this file is the first thing indexed by "Crawlers" when visiting a website.

    But what is it?

    This file must be served at the root directory - specified by the webserver itself. Looking at this files extension of .txt, its fairly safe to assume that it is a text file.

    The text file defines the permissions the "Crawler" has to the website. For example, what type of "Crawler" is allowed (I.e. You only want Google's "Crawler" to index your site and not MSN's). Moreover, Robots.txt can specify what files and directories that we do or don't want to be indexed by the "Crawler".

    A very basic markup of a Robots.txt is like the following:

    Here we have a few keywords...

    • Keyword    Function
    • User-agent    Specify the type of "Crawler" that can index your site (the asterisk being a wildcard, allowing all "User-agents"
    • Allow    Specify the directories or file(s) that the "Crawler" can index
    • Disallow    Specify the directories or file(s) that the "Crawler" cannot index
    • Sitemap    Provide a reference to where the sitemap is located (improves SEO as previously discussed, we'll come to sitemaps in the next task)

    In this case:

    1. Any "Crawler" can index the site

    2. The "Crawler" is allowed to index the entire contents of the site

    3. The "Sitemap" is located at http://mywebsite.com/sitemap.xml

    Say we wanted to hide directories or files from a "Crawler"? Robots.txt works on a "blacklisting" basis. Essentially, unless told otherwise, the Crawler will index whatever it can find.

    In this case:

    1. Any "Crawler" can index the site

    2. The "Crawler" can index every other content that isn't contained within "/super-secret-directory/".

    Crawlers also know the differences between sub-directories, directories and files. Such as in the case of the second "Disallow:" ("/not-a-secret/but-this-is/")

    The "Crawler" will index all the contents within "/not-a-secret/", but will not index anything contained within the sub-directory "/but-this-is/".

    3. The "Sitemap" is located at http://mywebsite.com/sitemap.xml

    What if we Only Wanted Certain "Crawlers" to Index our Site?

    We can stipulate so, such as in the picture below:

    In this case:

    1. The "Crawler" "Googlebot" is allowed to index the entire site ("Allow: /")

    2. The "Crawler" "msnbot" is not allowed to index the site (Disallow: /")

    How about Preventing Files From Being Indexed?

    Whilst you can make manual entries for every file extension that you don't want to be indexed, you will have to provide the directory it is within, as well as the full filename. Imagine if you had a huge site! What a pain...Here's where we can use a bit of regexing.

    In this case:

    1. Any "Crawler" can index the site

    2. However, the "Crawler" cannot index any file that has the extension of .ini within any directory/sub-directory using ("$") of the site.

    3. The "Sitemap" is located at http://mywebsite.com/sitemap.xml

    Why would you want to hide a .ini file for example? Well, files like this contain sensitive configuration details. Can you think of any other file formats that might contain sensitive information?

    #1 Where would "robots.txt" be located on the domain "ablog.com"

    Ans :-  ablog.com/robots.txt

    #2 If a website was to have a sitemap, where would that be located?

    Ans :-  /sitemap.xml

    #3 How would we only allow "Bingbot" to index the website?

    Ans :- user-agent: Bingbot

    #4  How would we prevent a "Crawler" from indexing the directory "/dont-index-me/"?

    Ans :- Disallow: /dont-index-me/

    #5 What is the extension of a Unix/Linux system configuration file that we might want to hide from "Crawlers"?

    Ans :- .conf

    [Task 5] Sitemaps


    Comparable to geographical maps in real life, “Sitemaps” are just that - but for websites!

    “Sitemaps” are indicative resources that are helpful for crawlers, as they specify the necessary routes to find content on the domain. The below illustration is a good example of the structure of a website, and how it may look on a "Sitemap":

    The blue rectangles represent the route to nested-content, similar to a directory I.e. “Products” for a store. Whereas, the green rounded-rectangles represent an actual page. However, this is for illustration purposes only - “Sitemaps” don't look like this in the real world. They look something much more similar to this:

    “Sitemaps” are XML formatted. I won't explain the structure of this file-formatting as the room XXE created by falconfeast does a mighty fine job of this.

    The presence of "Sitemaps" holds a fair amount of weight in influencing the "optimisation" and favorability of a website. As we discussed in the "Search Engine Optimisation" task, these maps make the traversal of content much easier for the crawler!

    Why are "Sitemaps" so Favourable for Search Engines?

    Search engines are lazy! Well, better yet - search engines have a lot of data to process. The efficiency of how this data is collected is paramount. Resources like "Sitemaps" are extremely helpful for "Crawlers" as the necessary routes to content are already provided! All the crawler has to do is scrape this content - rather than going through the process of manually finding and scraping. Think of it as using a wordlist to find files instead of randomly guessing their names!

    The easier a website is to "Crawl", the more optimised it is for the "Search Engine"

    #1 What is the typical file structure of a "Sitemap"?

    Ans :- XML

    #2 What real life example can "Sitemaps" be compared to?

    Ans :- Map

    #3 Name the keyword for the path taken for content on a website

    Ans :- Route

    [Task 6] What is Google Dorking?

    Using Google for Advanced Searching

    As we have previously discussed, Google has a lot of websites crawled and indexed. Your average Joe uses Google to look up Cat pictures (I'm more of a Dog person myself...). Whilst Google will have many Cat pictures indexed ready to serve to Joe, this is a rather trivial use of the search engine in comparison to what it can be used for.
    For example, we can add operators such as that from programming languages to either increase or decrease our search results - or perform actions such as arithmetic!

    Say if we wanted to narrow down our search query, we can use quotation marks. Google will interpret everything in between these quotation marks as exact and only return the results of the exact phrase provided...Rather useful to filter through the rubbish that we don't need as we have done so below:

    Refining our Queries

    We can use terms such as “site” (such as bbc.co.uk) and a query (such as "gchq news") to search the specified site for the keyword we have provided to filter out content that may be harder to find otherwise. For example, using the “site” and "query" of "bbc" and "gchq", we have modified the order of which Google returns the results.

    In the screenshot below, searching for “gchq news” returns approximately 1,060,000 results from Google. The website that we want is ranked behind GCHQ's actual website:

    But we don't want that...We wanted “bbc.co.uk” first, so let's refine our search using the “site” term. Notice how in the screenshot below, Google returns with much fewer results? Additionally, the page that we didn't want has disappeared, leaving the site that we did actually want!

    Of course, in this case, GCHQ is quite a topic of discussion - so there'll be a load of results regardless.

    So What Makes "Google Dorking" so Appealing?

    First of all - and the important part - it's legal! It's all indexed, publicly available information. However, what you do with this is where the question of legality comes in to play...

    A few common terms we can search and combine include:

    • Term    Action
    • filetype:
    •     Search for a file by its extension (e.g. PDF)
    • cache:    View Google's Cached version of a specified URL
    • intitle:    The specified phrase MUST appear in the title of the page

    For example, let's say we wanted to use Google to search for all PDFs on bbc.co.uk:

    site:bbc.co.uk filetype:pdf


    Great, now we've refined our search for Google to query for all publically accessible PDFs on "bbc.co.uk" - You wouldn't have found files like this "Freedom of Information Request Act" file from a wordlist!

    Here we used the extension PDF, but can you think of any other file formats of sensitive nature that may be publically accessible? (Often unintentionally!!) Again, what you do with any results that you find is where the legality comes into play - this is why "Google Dorking" is so great/dangerous.

    Here is simple directory traversal.

    I have blanked out a lot of the below to cover you, me, THM and the owners of the domains:


    #1 What would be the format used to query the site bbc.co.uk about flood defences

    Ans :- site: bbc.co.uk flood defences


    #2 What term would you use to search by file type?

    Ans :-  filetype

    #3 What term can we use to look for login pages?


    Ans :-  intitle: login




    This was written for educational purpose and pentest only.
    The author will not be responsible for any damage ..!
    The author of this tool is not responsible for any misuse of the information.
    You will not misuse the information to gain unauthorized access.
    This information shall only be used to expand knowledge and not for causing  malicious or damaging attacks. Performing any hacks without written permission is illegal ..!

    All video’s and tutorials are for informational and educational purposes only. We believe that ethical hacking, information security and cyber security should be familiar subjects to anyone using digital information and computers. We believe that it is impossible to defend yourself from hackers without knowing how hacking is done. The tutorials and videos provided on www.hackingtruth.in is only for those who are interested to learn about Ethical Hacking, Security, Penetration Testing and malware analysis. Hacking tutorials is against misuse of the information and we strongly suggest against it. Please regard the word hacking as ethical hacking or penetration testing every time this word is used.

    All tutorials and videos have been made using our own routers, servers, websites and other resources, they do not contain any illegal activity. We do not promote, encourage, support or excite any illegal activity or hacking without written permission in general. We want to raise security awareness and inform our readers on how to prevent themselves from being a victim of hackers. If you plan to use the information for illegal purposes, please leave this website now. We cannot be held responsible for any misuse of the given information.

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    I hope you liked this post, then you should not forget to share this post at all.
    Thank you so much :-)

  • What are some secret tips and tricks to search on Google?

    What are some secret tips and tricks to search on Google?

    What are some secret tips and tricks to search on Google?

    Hello guys,There are more than 3.6 million searches on Google every minute. But even today, there are many people who do not know the secrets of searching on Google. Today I am going to tell you some such secrets which can save you from wasting a lot of time. No matter what you search, you will find thousands of sites that are of no use to you. So what can we do in such a way, how to search the topic that we want and only those topics will come in search on Google. So let's start with some tricks that can make you smart search.

    If you have to do some search and you want to get information about what you have searched on Google. So you have to put + in front of your search and put your main keyword in front of it.
    For example: - how to create blog + blogger

    That is, you will only be shown how to create a blog on Blogger, other than this, Google will not give you any other information.

    How to manage time + student

    That is, how to manage time for students, Google will give you information about this only for students.

    In the same way, you can also ask by adding the sign of minus. Minus sign means things that you do not want to know about, then Google will not show you what is written next to your (minus-) sign.

    For example: -

    Benefits of wordpress blog-blogger

    That is, Google will now give you only and only information related to wordpress, in which Blogger will not have any name.

    The third trick is that when you want to contact a training center, you can search in Google in this way ("Share Market Traning Center" + Email) Now this will give you the email contacts of all those Share Market Traning Center. Apart from these, Google will not give you any other information. This can save you a lot of time. You have to do this thing when you are looking for a job or want to get a contact. If you want the right information about any one thing. Suppose there is a book or a video, then you search it in Google ("Book Name"), then you will see the same on the first page in front of you, which you would like nothing else. . What are some secret tips and tricks to search on Google?

    Listen to this trick, if you have to search for something that you are missing a little bit, then how will you search in Google. Take for example a song. Suppose this is a song (broken with a dream, some dream is heard, heard, heard, heard, heard, no one has been there), now you have forgotten something from it, you will search it this way. tips and tricks 2020

    For example: -

    "No one can break through a sieve when there is no one"

    Remember, you have to put * in the middle 'instead of what you have forgotten, the right result will come in front of you.

    Now the next trick is when you want to know about one site or read the articles of that site, how will you search if no one else does. Suppose you have to read the article of Navbharat Times only, else if not, search it like this in Google.
    For example: -

    site: name of that site

    After this, you will only get to see the results of Navbharat Times and the rest will not be seen. Now if you want to see similar site like that site then you will search in Google.

    For example: -

    Related: flipkart

    You will come across other sites like flipkart. If you like the answer, then make an appeal because one of your comments gives us inspiration to write a better answer.

    Thank you.


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