Best Cyber Security

How do WiFi Attackers compromise and break in to networks?

Find out more with the infographic.

See clearly in an easy way how attackers break in to an encrypted Wi-Fi Access Point

Easily learn how attacker and hackers break in to an encrypted WiFi network.

Easily audit your WiFi network for vulnerabilities and see if you are vulnerable to attack.

The Infographic will easily show how you can benefit from protecting your network.

Learn easily step by step how attackers hack a WiFi network

Breaking of WEP WPA WPA2 Networks.

Blackhat wardriving attackers can attack a W-Fi network with different techniques. Sniffing of packages that will be used for cracking.

Sniffing of a WPA/WPA2 connection handshake for offline cracking. WPS WiFi Protected Setup Online or offline cracking.

It can be an advantage for attackers to do offline cracking of WPA/WPA2 or WPS since they are not forced to being at the target site.

Hackers utilize offline cracking of WiFi to cover their tracks

Attackers use different techniques such as WPA / WPA2 Bomb to disconnect users and after that capture the handshake which is vulnerable and can be brute forced.

Another popular way is when finding a Wi-Fi WPS WiFi Protected Setup enabled access Point is to carry out a PIN brute force attack. 

Portable Penetrator WiFi Auditor click here


To run a WiFi attack, hackers don't necessarily need to have a botnet — they can use any device in a mesh network.

WiFi is fast and almost ubiquitous in our society. The International Telecommunications Union reports that almost everywhere on Earth now has WiFi coverage, with more than 3.5 billion users.

Wi-Fi hotspot users have received a rude shock lately. A few popular coffee shops and hotels have reported a concerted effort to spoof passwords.

As reported in some media outlets, an attacker with access to a hot-spot's WEP key could force a consumer's laptop to transmit the information over the air. The threshold for forcing a non-WPA2 network to transmit data is rather high: It's less than 10 bit of entropy – the smallest possible quantity needed to send 1 bits of information. Even if the adversary can't transmit too many messages, as long as it can transmit enough to create a usable key, it will be able to decrypt traffic and access the target's private information.

As another method, some attackers can fool the victim's device to connect to a rogue hotspot. Once a wireless network is in range, the attacker can use its own traffic to decrypt the victim's traffic and access information.

Depending on the target and the attacker's access to the target's network, an attacker can even trick victims to send data. The attacker could either transmit the traffic manually (even when the victim is the only person using the network), or force the victim to re-authenticate after an attacker eavesdrops on a session.

These techniques can be combined with brute-force decryption techniques.

Here's a conversation between you and a potential attacker, if you have a public hotspot with open WEP and WPA2 keys.

What exactly is the WiFi encryption protocol WPA2?

The WiFi encryption protocol WPA2 is a security protocol which is commonly used to protect WiFi networks. This protocol is heavily used in the wireless networks of airports, coffee shops, hotels, etc. The aim of this security protocol is to protect your network from eavesdropping.

For example, if a hacker enters the WiFi network through the open access point, he will be able to intercept all data packets which are being transmitted by your network. The WPA2 protocol works by encryption the data packets which are being transmitted from your network to the other network using the key exchange protocol.