Displaying 1 to 6 from 6 results

bugbounty-cheatsheet - A list of interesting payloads, tips and tricks for bug bounty hunters.


We welcome contributions from the public. The issue tracker is the preferred channel for bug reports and features requests.

IntruderPayloads - A collection of Burpsuite Intruder payloads, fuzz lists and file uploads

  •    PHP

A collection of Burpsuite Intruder payloads and fuzz lists and pentesting methodology. To pull down all 3rd party repos, run install.sh in the same directory of the IntruderPayloads folder. This software is free to distribute, modify and use with the condition that credit is provided to the creator (1N3@CrowdShield) and is not for commercial use.

payloads - Git All the Payloads! A collection of web attack payloads.

  •    Shell

run ./get.sh to download external payloads and unzip any payload files that are compressed. Requests extracted from either packet captures or log files of capture the flag (ctf) events. Mostly raw data so not all requests are actual payloads, however requests should be deduplicated.

FakeImageExploiter - Use a Fake image.jpg (hide known file extensions) to exploit targets

  •    Shell

1º - Edit 'settings' file before runing tool and select 'NON_MSF_PAYLOADS=YES' 2º - Select the binary extension to use 'Remmenber to save settings file before continue' ..

xss-payload-list - 🎯 Cross Site Scripting ( XSS ) Vulnerability Payload List

  •    HTML

Cross-Site Scripting (XSS) attacks are a type of injection, in which malicious scripts are injected into otherwise benign and trusted web sites. XSS attacks occur when an attacker uses a web application to send malicious code, generally in the form of a browser side script, to a different end user. Flaws that allow these attacks to succeed are quite widespread and occur anywhere a web application uses input from a user within the output it generates without validating or encoding it. An attacker can use XSS to send a malicious script to an unsuspecting user. The end user’s browser has no way to know that the script should not be trusted, and will execute the script. Because it thinks the script came from a trusted source, the malicious script can access any cookies, session tokens, or other sensitive information retained by the browser and used with that site. These scripts can even rewrite the content of the HTML page. For more details on the different types of XSS flaws, see: Types of Cross-Site Scripting.