Size: 2.55 GB

Description

In this course I will walk you through, how you could build a full working python shell without using IP or PORT forwarding method. Hope you will find useful tips to think outside a box when you always try to build your own program. We use the Simple mail transfer protocol, instead of the SOCKET protocol. I was trying to navigate many of the course published on Udemy but didn’t find a course who use SMPT protocol more than in a keylogger apps. So in this course, I try to take this program to next level, and I build a full script that works even better than what we can build using the SOCKET protocol. Just to list some of them you don’t need to use the IP/Port forwarding method to make your program work outside the local area network. SO you could just use this type of shell outside your network as simple as it is.

DISCLAIMER this course is for educational purposes only.

SMTP servers are complicated, and if you’re just dipping your toe into the how-email-gets-sent world, it’s easy to feel overwhelmed. To help you navigate your email sending, we’ve put together a list of the most common SMTP server questions we receive, so you’ll be an SMTP expert in no time.

What is an SMTP server?

An SMTP (Simple Mail Transfer Protocol) server is an application that’s primary purpose is to send, receive, and/or relay outgoing mail between email senders and receivers.

An SMTP server will have an address (or addresses) that can be set by the mail client or application that you are using.

When you send an email, the SMTP server processes your email, decides which server to send the message to, and relays the message to that server. The recipient’s inbox service provider, such as Gmail or AOL then downloads the message and places it in the recipient’s inbox.

You can find more details on SMTP servers on our docs page.

Is an SMTP server the same as a normal server?

Technically, yes. Like most servers, the SMTP server processes data to send to another server, but it has the very specific purpose of processing data related to the sending, receiving, and relaying of email. An SMTP server is also not necessarily on a machine. It is an application that is constantly running in anticipation of sending new mail.

Why are SMTP servers important?

Without an SMTP server, your email wouldn’t make it to its destination. Once you hit “send,” your email transforms into a string of code that is then sent to the SMTP server. The SMTP server is able to process that code and pass on the message. If the SMTP server wasn’t there to process the message, it would be lost in translation.

Additionally, the SMTP server verifies that the outgoing email is from an active account, acting as the first safeguard in protecting your inbox from illegitimate email. It also will send the email back to the sender if it can’t be delivered. This informs the sender that they have the wrong email address or that their email is being blocked by the receiving server.

If you’re looking for more information on SMTP, check out our post, SMTP Service Crash Course.

Source (sendgrid/blog/what-is-an-smtp-server/)

What we learn on this course?

on this course we will build fully functional reverse shell, which could work outside your local area network.

what makes this program different from others?

on this course we build our reverse shell using SMTP protocol instead of using SOCAT protocol. 2w

Who this course is for:

  • Anyone who wants to learn about Ethical hacking and Python programming.

What you’ll learn

  • Create reverse shell which could work anywhere in the world WITHOUT using your public IP address or PORT forwarding method.

HOMEPAGE – https://www.udemy.com/course/create-reverse-shell-without-using-public-ip-or-port-forward/

Free Download Links-

  • Contact us to Buy the Single Mega Drive Link of this Course for $1.5

Note: Comment below if you find any link dead or getting problem in downloading files.


3 Comments

Velow · June 10, 2021 at 7:47 pm

There is no part5 in free links.

    admin · June 10, 2021 at 7:54 pm

    Fixed

      Velow · June 10, 2021 at 9:12 pm

      Thanks a lot.

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