- published: 16 Jul 2013
- views: 37210
The *Starter Kit: Hardware Hacking* is about hacking low voltage mainstream devices to connect them with Tinkerforge modules. Any (Embedded-) PC, Smart Phone or Tablet can be used to interact with devices hacked by this kit. See http://www.tinkerforge.com/en/doc/Kits/HardwareHacking/HardwareHacking.html for more information.
PC Motherboard Hardware Hacking and PSU wire modification Tutorial - LP Here I take the unusual step of replacing some damaged motherboard components and modify a new PC PSU to fit my case. Soldering and wire splicing skills used as well as some surface mount hot air. My new PC is eating through PSU and will soon need a 1kw. Just for comparison, the same 5 minute video on my old PC was taking 1:48 to render (That is 1 HOUR and 48 MINUTES!) on the new one it takes 8 minutes! Twitter: https://twitter.com/BackofficeShow Facebook: https://www.facebook.com/AndrewsBackOffice Do not forget to follow @BackofficeShow on Twitter for regular updates on not only videos but my general shenanigans! http://twitter.com/BackofficeShow
The *Starter Kit: Hardware Hacking* is about hacking low voltage mainstream devices to connect them with Tinkerforge modules. Any (Embedded-) PC, Smart Phone or Tablet can be used to interact with devices hacked by this kit. This video shows step-by-step how remote control mains switches can be hacked with the Hardware Hacking Kit. Step 1: 0:20 Unboxing Step 2: 1:31 Open Remote Control Step 3: 1:56 Hack Remote Control Step 4: 6:57 Connect to PC Step 5: 7:17 Testing Step 6: 7:40 Fun will now commence See http://www.tinkerforge.com/en/doc/Kit... for more information.
Hardware attacks: hacking chips on the (very) cheap How to retrieve secret keys without going bankrupt Hardware attacks are becoming more and more common. Attacks like Power Analysis or Fault Injection are spread and well known nowadays and the recent hacks to gaming consoles or payment systems are a proof of it. Despite the increasing popularity of these attacks, the cost of the required tools has been unaffordable for most security enthusiasts. Projects like Chipwhisperer have significantly decreased the price of a hardware-hacking setup even below the 1000€ barrier, but it still can be too high for hackers that only wants to experiment for fun. We want to prove that money is not a concern if you want to introduce yourself to hardware hacking. Is it possible to perform side channel an...
Andrew Zonenberg of IOActive shows how to pull firmware from a chip using a microscope, nail polish, a hot plate and a few chemicals. We set this up to be like a cooking segment on a morning show. Andrew had chips in various states so he could show it all quickly. The bit that used hazardous chemicals was filmed in advance. The only downside of this video is we didn't record the feed from the microscope and computer that was available to attendees in the Main Stage auditorium. Video highlights:
Speaker: Dave King Hardware hacking is cool, but it can be daunting to software guys. Microcontrollers mix hardware and software basically allowing software guys to do hardware in software. Lately several products have emerged that make it even easier for software guys to get hardware up and working. Arduinos are relatively cheap, open source, all-in-one prototyping boards with a strong community behind them. All you need is a USB cable and the Arduino IDE (which is also open source). The Arduino language is easy to learn for anyone with even a basic knowledge of coding. Arduinos can be made into many different security devices including keyboard emulators, RFID readers/writers, combination lock brute forcing robots, magnetic stripe card emulators, and automated cell phone dia...
Hardware Attacks, Advanced ARM Exploitation, and Android Hacking In this talk (which in part was delivered at Infiltrate 2013 and NoSuchCon 2013) we will discuss our recent research that is being rolled into our Practical ARM Exploitation course (sold out at Blackhat this year and last) on Linux and Android (for embedded applications and mobile devices). We will also demonstrate these techniques and discuss how we were able to discover them using several ARM hardware development platforms that we custom built. Where relevant we will also discuss ARM exploitation as it related to Android as we wrote about in the "Android Hackers Handbook" which we co-authored and will be released in October 2013. Lastly, we will also discuss some of our most recent related hardware research (to facilitat...
Many electronic devices contain design flaws that could lead to exploitable vulnerabilities. In order to discover such flaws, hackers and engineers use a variety of tools. This presentation introduces the audience to tools commonly used during the hardware hacking and reverse engineering processes, including those that monitor/decode communications, extract firmware, inject/spoof data, and identify/connect to debug interfaces. Bio: Joe Grand (@joegrand), also known as Kingpin, is a computer engineer, hardware hacker, product designer, teacher, advisor, runner, daddy, honorary doctor, TV host, member of L0pht Heavy Industries, and the proprietor of Grand Idea Studio (grandideastudio.com).
This time on Hak5 we venture back to DC for Shmoocon and meet up with Michael Ossmann of GreatScottGadgets.com to find out about project Ubertooth -- a custom hardware device for sniffing and injecting bluetooth packets. Then Shannon finds out the latest from Hackers For Charity with our good friend Johnny Long. Look out for even more Shmoocon coverage next week as we wrap up Hak5 season 8. http://www.kickstarter.com/projects/mossmann/ubertooth-one-an-open-source-bluetooth-test-tool http://www.hackersforcharity.org/