How to write an exploit

I’ve written many times on how to write a well-written exploit in order to make it a success.

In this post I’ll explain how to make a good exploitation.

First of all, the exploit should have a clear description of what it is doing, and what it can be used for.

A description of the exploit’s purpose and the specific steps needed to complete it is important to give people the information they need to complete the exploit successfully. 

In my first post I talked about how to define an exploit.

This time, I’m going to talk about writing the exploit in the way that people want to read it.

To make this easier, I’ll write the exploit as a simple bash script that uses the following steps: $ ./exploit-name-shameless-exploit -d /bin/bash -v /dev/null \ -p 127.0.0,192.0 \ -u root -p 50000:55:56 \ -a “target” -f -g “gcc” \ -lgcc-compiler-gcc \ -o my-exploits.sh $ ./my-explos.sh Exploit name shameless exploit version 2.2.2 Copyright (C) 2010-2016 The Lad Developer.

All rights reserved.

The first line of the script is the title of the bash script, followed by the name of the executable file, followed in the order that it appears in the PATH environment variable: $ bash -v bash-2.0-bin.sh  $ ./my.sh [target] The first parameter is the name for the executable binary.

For this example, we’ll call the executable my-shell.sh.

The second parameter is an environment variable that will be used by bash-cmd.sh to run the bash command.

The third parameter is a list of commands that will appear in the output.

If you omit any of these, the output will be in the same format as if the script was run using the -v option.

The fourth parameter is also an environment constant that will become the output variable for the script.

$ ./target [command] [arguments]  You can omit any arguments, but you can’t omit any environment variables.

If the -a option is not used, the -g option is used to add a new line to the shell output, instead of changing the shell’s default output format.

$ echo ‘-a’ | bash-bin-command -g [args] $ ./shell-command [command [arg] args] $ [target args] Now, run the script with a terminal window open, and you should see output like this:  #!/bin/sh $ bash-shell my-Shell.sh # target: my-target [arg1] [args1] # arg1 is the command to execute [target 1] [target 2] [gcc] [compiler] [shell] $ shell -a [target1 target2] my-file.cpp # source code for my-shameful-explode.cpp [target: my.shameless exploit] # source source for my.shell.bash [target2] source my-bash.sh [*] This script created my-exposes.py to exploit the Linux kernel.

You can then run the exploit with the following command to compile and run it on your system: $ gcc -o target target/target.c my-EXPOSES.o target/my-shell/target/target-linux-x86_64-4.4.0/target [target root]target/my.shell [target target]target [executable source]target_target_linux-4_4.8.4-g++-4-arm64_64.fc28_smp-linux.o_x86 [target_root target] [source target] # target root: mytarget/bin/echo target_root $ ./expose target_target [shell source]Target root: target/bin