Shodan

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2 Responses to Shodan

  1. shinichi says:

    Shodan

    https://www.shodan.io

    Explore the Internet of Things
    Use Shodan to discover which of your devices are connected to the Internet, where they are located and who is using them.

    See the Big Picture
    Websites are just one part of the Internet. There are power plants, Smart TVs, refrigerators and much more that can be found with Shodan!

    Monitor Network Security
    Keep track of all the computers on your network that are directly accessible from the Internet. Shodan lets you understand your digital footprint.

    Get a Competitive Advantage
    Who is using your product? Where are they located? Use Shodan to perform empirical market intelligence.

    Analyze the Internet in Seconds
    Shodan has servers located around the world that crawl the Internet 24/7 to provide the latest Internet intelligence. Who buys Smart TVs? Which countries are building the most wind farms? What companies are affected by Heartbleed? Shodan provides the tools to answer questions at the Internet-scale.

    Beyond the Web
    Shodan provides a public API that allows other tools to access all of Shodan’s data. Integrations are available for Nmap, Metasploit, Maltego, FOCA, Chrome, Firefox and many more.

  2. shinichi says:

    Shodan (website)

    https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Shodan_(website)

    Shodan is a search engine that lets the user find specific types of computers (webcams, routers, servers, etc.) connected to the internet using a variety of filters. Some have also described it as a search engine of service banners, which are metadata that the server sends back to the client. This can be information about the server software, what options the service supports, a welcome message or anything else that the client can find out before interacting with the server.

    Shodan collects data mostly on web servers (HTTP/HTTPS – port 80, 8080, 443, 8443), as well as FTP (port 21), SSH (port 22), Telnet (port 23), SNMP (port 161), IMAP (ports 143, or (encrypted) 993), SMTP (port 25), SIP (port 5060), and Real Time Streaming Protocol (RTSP, port 554). The latter can be used to access webcams and their video stream.

    It was launched in 2009 by computer programmer John Matherly, who, in 2003, conceived the idea of searching devices linked to the Internet. The name Shodan is a reference to SHODAN, a character from the System Shock video game series.

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