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WPS WiFi Protected Setup Key Password Finder

Recovery for WPA WPA2 Keys.

New vulnerabilities discovered in WPS that is enabled by default on major router brands is exposed.

Many routers such as Dlink, Linksys, TPlink, Huawei, Zyxel and others comes by default with WPS WiFi Protected Setup enabled from the factory with the default configuration.

Due to the vulnerabilities in WPS and no restriction on how many connection attempts it can be possible for remote attackers to crack

It is also possible to reboot the target access point and spoof the MAC address from the software.

This can circumvent routers that have basic blocking capability

WPS Vulnerable to online and offline attacks

Malicious rogue attackers can attack your WiFi access point with WPS ( WiFi Protected Setup) when enabled and perform a brute force attack.

Originally they have to combat more than 100.000.000 million attempts which will take too long.

However due to a vulnerability it can be do with much less amount of tries.

Roughly around 10.000 to 20.000 tries.

That takes anywhere from couple of minutes to several hours or days depending on the random PIN code signal strength and router manufacturer brand.

With Portable Penetrator WiFi Pen testing software your can audit your own WiFi enabled access points for vulnerabilities and secure them to withstand remote attackers.

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Set up a WPS key and get a WiFi Protected Setup program protected with a security code. It's a great way to protect your home network. The code is generated by your router. But if someone steals your router, he/she can still connect to your internet. The key to prevent this is to turn off the WPS feature. A popular way to do this is by resetting your router to factory settings.


The WPS service doesn't require a hardware-based lock on your router and it works over a network connection. You can't access the lock on the router itself. In a typical WPS installation, the computer associated with the router sends an encrypted signal that the router receives.

Some wireless-enabled printers and other devices lack the passcode protections built into new routers. WPS WiFi Protected Setup vulnerability reveals user's PIN

Network security researchers has found a flaw in WPS, the short for Wi-Fi Protected Setup, that could allow an attacker to guess and capture the PIN entered by a user to connect to their router.

Shows that WPS enabled wireless routers make it possible for an attacker within range of the device to trick the device into thinking that a unique, persistent, and secret key (PK) has been transmitted by the owner of the device in order to connect to the wireless network, even when a password is sent as part of the WPS protocol to establish the connection.

The "long live" security flaws include the attack with the weakest PIN strength, which can be successfully used to capture the PIN, and a more sophisticated method with the strongest PIN that still requires an attacker to guess the PIN by trying different patterns and making failed attempts.

The attacks can also happen when users log into the WPS website to change their Wi-Fi password from a unique PIN to the original.

"A researcher from the Google security team discovered an interesting attack on WPS the other day," Zanero wrote on his website. "The issue was reported to the WPS Forum and various manufacturers of the WPS-compatible devices were quick to patch the vulnerability in their firmware. In the past weeks, various vendors have released firmware updates and now the new version of their firmware is much more secure."

The router issues may not be an all-out security breach. But it is a reminder that even with a solid and carefully designed router, the location of the device, the number of devices connected to it, and the number of weak-link points in the Wi-Fi network are usually more important factors than the Wi-Fi protection provided by the device itself.