Add pam(3) support for cron(8). cron uses pam to check if the user's account
[dragonfly.git] / etc / pf.os
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1# $OpenBSD: pf.os,v 1.15 2004/03/10 00:39:25 frantzen Exp $
2# $DragonFly: src/etc/pf.os,v 1.1 2004/09/21 21:25:28 joerg Exp $
3#
4# passive OS fingerprinting
5# -------------------------
6#
7# SYN signatures. Those signatures work for SYN packets only (duh!).
8#
9# (C) Copyright 2000-2003 by Michal Zalewski <lcamtuf@coredump.cx>
10# (C) Copyright 2003 by Mike Frantzen <frantzen@w4g.org>
11#
12# Permission to use, copy, modify, and distribute this software for any
13# purpose with or without fee is hereby granted, provided that the above
14# copyright notice and this permission notice appear in all copies.
15#
16# THE SOFTWARE IS PROVIDED "AS IS" AND THE AUTHOR DISCLAIMS ALL WARRANTIES
17# WITH REGARD TO THIS SOFTWARE INCLUDING ALL IMPLIED WARRANTIES OF
18# MERCHANTABILITY AND FITNESS. IN NO EVENT SHALL THE AUTHOR BE LIABLE FOR
19# ANY SPECIAL, DIRECT, INDIRECT, OR CONSEQUENTIAL DAMAGES OR ANY DAMAGES
20# WHATSOEVER RESULTING FROM LOSS OF USE, DATA OR PROFITS, WHETHER IN AN
21# ACTION OF CONTRACT, NEGLIGENCE OR OTHER TORTIOUS ACTION, ARISING OUT OF
22# OR IN CONNECTION WITH THE USE OR PERFORMANCE OF THIS SOFTWARE.
23#
24#
25# This fingerprint database is adapted from Michal Zalewski's p0f passive
26# operating system package. The last database sync was from a Nov 3 2003
27# p0f.fp.
28#
29#
30# Each line in this file specifies a single fingerprint. Please read the
31# information below carefully before attempting to append any signatures
32# reported as UNKNOWN to this file to avoid mistakes.
33#
34# We use the following set metrics for fingerprinting:
35#
36# - Window size (WSS) - a highly OS dependent setting used for TCP/IP
37# performance control (max. amount of data to be sent without ACK).
38# Some systems use a fixed value for initial packets. On other
39# systems, it is a multiple of MSS or MTU (MSS+40). In some rare
40# cases, the value is just arbitrary.
41#
42# NEW SIGNATURE: if p0f reported a special value of 'Snn', the number
43# appears to be a multiple of MSS (MSS*nn); a special value of 'Tnn'
44# means it is a multiple of MTU ((MSS+40)*nn). Unless you notice the
45# value of nn is not fixed (unlikely), just copy the Snn or Tnn token
46# literally. If you know this device has a simple stack and a fixed
47# MTU, you can however multiply S value by MSS, or T value by MSS+40,
48# and put it instead of Snn or Tnn.
49#
50# If WSS otherwise looks like a fixed value (for example a multiple
51# of two), or if you can confirm the value is fixed, please quote
52# it literally. If there's no apparent pattern in WSS chosen, you
53# should consider wildcarding this value.
54#
55# - Overall packet size - a function of all IP and TCP options and bugs.
56#
57# NEW SIGNATURE: Copy this value literally.
58#
59# - Initial TTL - We check the actual TTL of a received packet. It can't
60# be higher than the initial TTL, and also shouldn't be dramatically
61# lower (maximum distance is defined as 40 hops).
62#
63# NEW SIGNATURE: *Never* copy TTL from a p0f-reported signature literally.
64# You need to determine the initial TTL. The best way to do it is to
65# check the documentation for a remote system, or check its settings.
66# A fairly good method is to simply round the observed TTL up to
67# 32, 64, 128, or 255, but it should be noted that some obscure devices
68# might not use round TTLs (in particular, some shoddy appliances use
69# "original" initial TTL settings). If not sure, you can see how many
70# hops you're away from the remote party with traceroute or mtr.
71#
72# - Don't fragment flag (DF) - some modern OSes set this to implement PMTU
73# discovery. Others do not bother.
74#
75# NEW SIGNATURE: Copy this value literally.
76#
77# - Maximum segment size (MSS) - this setting is usually link-dependent. P0f
78# uses it to determine link type of the remote host.
79#
80# NEW SIGNATURE: Always wildcard this value, except for rare cases when
81# you have an appliance with a fixed value, know the system supports only
82# a very limited number of network interface types, or know the system
83# is using a value it pulled out of nowhere. Specific unique MSS
84# can be used to tell Google crawlbots from the rest of the population.
85#
86# - Window scaling (WSCALE) - this feature is used to scale WSS.
87# It extends the size of a TCP/IP window to 32 bits. Some modern
88# systems implement this feature.
89#
90# NEW SIGNATURE: Observe several signatures. Initial WSCALE is often set
91# to zero or other low value. There's usually no need to wildcard this
92# parameter.
93#
94# - Timestamp - some systems that implement timestamps set them to
95# zero in the initial SYN. This case is detected and handled appropriately.
96#
97# - Selective ACK permitted - a flag set by systems that implement
98# selective ACK functionality.
99#
100# - The sequence of TCP all options (MSS, window scaling, selective ACK
101# permitted, timestamp, NOP). Other than the options previously
102# discussed, p0f also checks for timestamp option (a silly
103# extension to broadcast your uptime ;-), NOP options (used for
104# header padding) and sackOK option (selective ACK feature).
105#
106# NEW SIGNATURE: Copy the sequence literally.
107#
108# To wildcard any value (except for initial TTL or TCP options), replace
109# it with '*'. You can also use a modulo operator to match any values
110# that divide by nnn - '%nnn'.
111#
112# Fingerprint entry format:
113#
114# wwww:ttt:D:ss:OOO...:OS:Version:Subtype:Details
115#
116# wwww - window size (can be *, %nnn, Snn or Tnn). The special values
117# "S" and "T" which are a multiple of MSS or a multiple of MTU
118# respectively.
119# ttt - initial TTL
120# D - don't fragment bit (0 - not set, 1 - set)
121# ss - overall SYN packet size
122# OOO - option value and order specification (see below)
123# OS - OS genre (Linux, Solaris, Windows)
124# Version - OS Version (2.0.27 on x86, etc)
125# Subtype - OS subtype or patchlevel (SP3, lo0)
126# details - Generic OS details
127#
128# If OS genre starts with '*', p0f will not show distance, link type
129# and timestamp data. It is useful for userland TCP/IP stacks of
130# network scanners and so on, where many settings are randomized or
131# bogus.
132#
133# If OS genre starts with @, it denotes an approximate hit for a group
134# of operating systems (signature reporting still enabled in this case).
135# Use this feature at the end of this file to catch cases for which
136# you don't have a precise match, but can tell it's Windows or FreeBSD
137# or whatnot by looking at, say, flag layout alone.
138#
139# Option block description is a list of comma or space separated
140# options in the order they appear in the packet:
141#
142# N - NOP option
143# Wnnn - window scaling option, value nnn (or * or %nnn)
144# Mnnn - maximum segment size option, value nnn (or * or %nnn)
145# S - selective ACK OK
146# T - timestamp
147# T0 - timestamp with a zero value
148#
149# To denote no TCP options, use a single '.'.
150#
151# Please report any additions to this file, or any inaccuracies or
152# problems spotted, to the maintainers: lcamtuf@coredump.cx,
153# frantzen@openbsd.org and bugs@openbsd.org with a tcpdump packet
154# capture of the relevant SYN packet(s)
155#
156# A test and submission page is available at
157# http://lcamtuf.coredump.cx/p0f-help/
158#
159#
160# WARNING WARNING WARNING
161# -----------------------
162#
163# Do not add a system X as OS Y just because NMAP says so. It is often
164# the case that X is a NAT firewall. While nmap is talking to the
165# device itself, p0f is fingerprinting the guy behind the firewall
166# instead.
167#
168# When in doubt, use common sense, don't add something that looks like
169# a completely different system as Linux or FreeBSD or LinkSys router.
170# Check DNS name, establish a connection to the remote host and look
171# at SYN+ACK - does it look similar?
172#
173# Some users tweak their TCP/IP settings - enable or disable RFC1323
174# functionality, enable or disable timestamps or selective ACK,
175# disable PMTU discovery, change MTU and so on. Always compare a new rule
176# to other fingerprints for this system, and verify the system isn't
177# "customized" before adding it. It is OK to add signature variants
178# caused by a commonly used software (personal firewalls, security
179# packages, etc), but it makes no sense to try to add every single
180# possible /proc/sys/net/ipv4 tweak on Linux or so.
181#
182# KEEP IN MIND: Some packet firewalls configured to normalize outgoing
183# traffic (OpenBSD pf with "scrub" enabled, for example) will, well,
184# normalize packets. Signatures will not correspond to the originating
185# system (and probably not quite to the firewall either).
186#
187# NOTE: Try to keep this file in some reasonable order, from most to
188# least likely systems. This will speed up operation. Also keep most
189# generic and broad rules near the end.
190#
191
192##########################
193# Standard OS signatures #
194##########################
195
196# ----------------- AIX ---------------------
197
198# AIX is first because its signatures are close to NetBSD, MacOS X and
199# Linux 2.0, but it uses a fairly rare MSSes, at least sometimes...
200# This is a shoddy hack, though.
201
20245046:64:0:44:M*: AIX:4.3::AIX 4.3
20316384:64:0:44:M512: AIX:4.3:2-3:AIX 4.3.2 and earlier
204
20516384:64:0:60:M512,N,W%2,N,N,T: AIX:4.3:3:AIX 4.3.3-5.2
20616384:64:0:60:M512,N,W%2,N,N,T: AIX:5.1-5.2::AIX 4.3.3-5.2
20732768:64:0:60:M512,N,W%2,N,N,T: AIX:4.3:3:AIX 4.3.3-5.2
20832768:64:0:60:M512,N,W%2,N,N,T: AIX:5.1-5.2::AIX 4.3.3-5.2
20965535:64:0:60:M512,N,W%2,N,N,T: AIX:4.3:3:AIX 4.3.3-5.2
21065535:64:0:60:M512,N,W%2,N,N,T: AIX:5.1-5.2::AIX 4.3.3-5.2
21165535:64:0:64:M*,N,W1,N,N,T,N,N,S: AIX:5.3:ML1:AIX 5.3 ML1
212
213# ----------------- Linux -------------------
214
215# S1:64:0:44:M*:A: Linux:1.2::Linux 1.2.x (XXX quirks support)
216512:64:0:44:M*: Linux:2.0:3x:Linux 2.0.3x
21716384:64:0:44:M*: Linux:2.0:3x:Linux 2.0.3x
218
219# Endian snafu! Nelson says "ha-ha":
2202:64:0:44:M*: Linux:2.0:3x:Linux 2.0.3x (MkLinux) on Mac
22164:64:0:44:M*: Linux:2.0:3x:Linux 2.0.3x (MkLinux) on Mac
222
223
224S4:64:1:60:M1360,S,T,N,W0: Linux:google::Linux (Google crawlbot)
225
226S2:64:1:60:M*,S,T,N,W0: Linux:2.4::Linux 2.4 (big boy)
227S3:64:1:60:M*,S,T,N,W0: Linux:2.4:18-21:Linux 2.4.18 and newer
228S4:64:1:60:M*,S,T,N,W0: Linux:2.4::Linux 2.4/2.6
229S4:64:1:60:M*,S,T,N,W0: Linux:2.6::Linux 2.4/2.6
230
231S3:64:1:60:M*,S,T,N,W1: Linux:2.5::Linux 2.5 (sometimes 2.4)
232S4:64:1:60:M*,S,T,N,W1: Linux:2.5-2.6::Linux 2.5/2.6
233S3:64:1:60:M*,S,T,N,W2: Linux:2.5::Linux 2.5 (sometimes 2.4)
234S4:64:1:60:M*,S,T,N,W2: Linux:2.5::Linux 2.5 (sometimes 2.4)
235
236S20:64:1:60:M*,S,T,N,W0: Linux:2.2:20-25:Linux 2.2.20 and newer
237S22:64:1:60:M*,S,T,N,W0: Linux:2.2::Linux 2.2
238S11:64:1:60:M*,S,T,N,W0: Linux:2.2::Linux 2.2
239
240# Popular cluster config scripts disable timestamps and
241# selective ACK:
242S4:64:1:48:M1460,N,W0: Linux:2.4:cluster:Linux 2.4 in cluster
243
244# This needs to be investigated. On some systems, WSS
245# is selected as a multiple of MTU instead of MSS. I got
246# many submissions for this for many late versions of 2.4:
247T4:64:1:60:M1412,S,T,N,W0: Linux:2.4::Linux 2.4 (late, uncommon)
248
249# This happens only over loopback, but let's make folks happy:
25032767:64:1:60:M16396,S,T,N,W0: Linux:2.4:lo0:Linux 2.4 (local)
251S8:64:1:60:M3884,S,T,N,W0: Linux:2.2:lo0:Linux 2.2 (local)
252
253# Opera visitors:
25416384:64:1:60:M*,S,T,N,W0: Linux:2.2:Opera:Linux 2.2 (Opera?)
25532767:64:1:60:M*,S,T,N,W0: Linux:2.4:Opera:Linux 2.4 (Opera?)
256
257# Some fairly common mods:
258S4:64:1:52:M*,N,N,S,N,W0: Linux:2.4:ts:Linux 2.4 w/o timestamps
259S22:64:1:52:M*,N,N,S,N,W0: Linux:2.2:ts:Linux 2.2 w/o timestamps
260
261
262# ----------------- FreeBSD -----------------
263
26416384:64:1:44:M*: FreeBSD:2.0-2.2::FreeBSD 2.0-4.1
26516384:64:1:44:M*: FreeBSD:3.0-3.5::FreeBSD 2.0-4.1
26616384:64:1:44:M*: FreeBSD:4.0-4.1::FreeBSD 2.0-4.1
26716384:64:1:60:M*,N,W0,N,N,T: FreeBSD:4.4::FreeBSD 4.4
268
2691024:64:1:60:M*,N,W0,N,N,T: FreeBSD:4.4::FreeBSD 4.4
270
27157344:64:1:44:M*: FreeBSD:4.6-4.8:noRFC1323:FreeBSD 4.6-4.8 (no RFC1323)
27257344:64:1:60:M*,N,W0,N,N,T: FreeBSD:4.6-4.8::FreeBSD 4.6-4.8
273
27432768:64:1:60:M*,N,W0,N,N,T: FreeBSD:4.8-4.9::FreeBSD 4.8-5.1 (or MacOS X)
27532768:64:1:60:M*,N,W0,N,N,T: FreeBSD:5.0-5.1::FreeBSD 4.8-5.1 (or MacOS X)
27665535:64:1:60:M*,N,W0,N,N,T: FreeBSD:4.8-4.9::FreeBSD 4.8-5.1 (or MacOS X)
27765535:64:1:60:M*,N,W0,N,N,T: FreeBSD:5.0-5.1::FreeBSD 4.8-5.1 (or MacOS X)
27865535:64:1:60:M*,N,W1,N,N,T: FreeBSD:4.7-4.9::FreeBSD 4.7-5.1
27965535:64:1:60:M*,N,W1,N,N,T: FreeBSD:5.0-5.1::FreeBSD 4.7-5.1
280
281# XXX need quirks support
282# 65535:64:1:60:M*,N,W0,N,N,T:Z:FreeBSD:5.1-current (1)
283# 65535:64:1:60:M*,N,W1,N,N,T:Z:FreeBSD:5.1-current (2)
284# 65535:64:1:60:M*,N,W2,N,N,T:Z:FreeBSD:5.1-current (3)
285
286# 16384:64:1:60:M*,N,N,N,N,N,N,T:FreeBSD:4.4:noTS:FreeBSD 4.4 (w/o timestamps)
287
288# ----------------- NetBSD ------------------
289
29016384:64:0:60:M*,N,W0,N,N,T: NetBSD:1.3::NetBSD 1.3
29165535:64:0:60:M*,N,W0,N,N,T0: NetBSD:1.6:opera:NetBSD 1.6 (Opera)
29216384:64:0:60:M*,N,W0,N,N,T0: NetBSD:1.6::NetBSD 1.6
29316384:64:1:60:M*,N,W0,N,N,T0: NetBSD:1.6:df:NetBSD 1.6 (DF)
29465535:64:1:60:M*,N,W1,N,N,T0: NetBSD:1.6::NetBSD 1.6W-current (DF)
29565535:64:1:60:M*,N,W0,N,N,T0: NetBSD:1.6::NetBSD 1.6X (DF)
29632768:64:1:60:M*,N,W0,N,N,T0: NetBSD:1.6:randomization:NetBSD 1.6ZH-current (w/ ip_id randomization)
297
298# ----------------- OpenBSD -----------------
299
30016384:64:0:60:M*,N,W0,N,N,T: OpenBSD:2.6::NetBSD 1.3 (or OpenBSD 2.6)
30116384:64:1:64:M*,N,N,S,N,W0,N,N,T: OpenBSD:3.0-3.5::OpenBSD 3.0-3.5
30216384:64:0:64:M*,N,N,S,N,W0,N,N,T: OpenBSD:3.0-3.5:no-df:OpenBSD 3.0-3.5 (scrub no-df)
30357344:64:1:64:M*,N,N,S,N,W0,N,N,T: OpenBSD:3.3-3.5::OpenBSD 3.3-3.5
30457344:64:0:64:M*,N,N,S,N,W0,N,N,T: OpenBSD:3.3-3.5:no-df:OpenBSD 3.3-3.5 (scrub no-df)
305
30665535:64:1:64:M*,N,N,S,N,W0,N,N,T: OpenBSD:3.0-3.5:opera:OpenBSD 3.0-3.5 (Opera)
307
308# ----------------- Solaris -----------------
309
310S17:64:1:64:N,W3,N,N,T0,N,N,S,M*: Solaris:8:RFC1323:Solaris 8 RFC1323
311S17:64:1:48:N,N,S,M*: Solaris:8::Solaris 8
312S17:255:1:44:M*: Solaris:2.5-2.7::Solaris 2.5 to 7
313
314S6:255:1:44:M*: Solaris:2.6-2.7::Solaris 2.6 to 7
315S23:255:1:44:M*: Solaris:2.5:1:Solaris 2.5.1
316S34:64:1:48:M*,N,N,S: Solaris:2.9::Solaris 9
317S44:255:1:44:M*: Solaris:2.7::Solaris 7
318
3194096:64:0:44:M1460: SunOS:4.1::SunOS 4.1.x
320
321S34:64:1:52:M*,N,W0,N,N,S: Solaris:10::Solaris 10 (beta)
322
323# ----------------- IRIX --------------------
324
32549152:64:0:44:M*: IRIX:6.4::IRIX 6.4
32661440:64:0:44:M*: IRIX:6.2-6.5::IRIX 6.2-6.5
32749152:64:0:52:M*,N,W2,N,N,S: IRIX:6.5:RFC1323:IRIX 6.5 (RFC1323)
32849152:64:0:52:M*,N,W3,N,N,S: IRIX:6.5:RFC1323:IRIX 6.5 (RFC1323)
329
33061440:64:0:48:M*,N,N,S: IRIX:6.5:12-21:IRIX 6.5.12 - 6.5.21
33149152:64:0:48:M*,N,N,S: IRIX:6.5:15-21:IRIX 6.5.15 - 6.5.21
332
333# ----------------- Tru64 -------------------
334
33532768:64:1:48:M*,N,W0: Tru64:4.0::Tru64 4.0 (or OS/2 Warp 4)
33632768:64:0:48:M*,N,W0: Tru64:5.0::Tru64 5.0
3378192:64:0:44:M1460: Tru64:5.1:noRFC1323:Tru64 6.1 (no RFC1323) (or QNX 6)
33861440:64:0:48:M*,N,W0: Tru64:5.1a:JP4:Tru64 v5.1a JP4 (or OpenVMS 7.x on Compaq 5.x stack)
339
340# ----------------- OpenVMS -----------------
341
3426144:64:1:60:M*,N,W0,N,N,T: OpenVMS:7.2::OpenVMS 7.2 (Multinet 4.4 stack)
343
344# ----------------- MacOS -------------------
345
346# XXX Need EOL tcp opt support
347# S2:255:1:48:M*,W0,E:.:MacOS:8.6 classic
348
349# XXX some of these use EOL too
35016616:255:1:48:M*,W0: MacOS:7.3-7.6:OTTCP:MacOS 7.3-8.6 (OTTCP)
35116616:255:1:48:M*,W0: MacOS:8.0-8.6:OTTCP:MacOS 7.3-8.6 (OTTCP)
35216616:255:1:48:M*,N,N,N: MacOS:8.1-8.6:OTTCP:MacOS 8.1-8.6 (OTTCP)
35332768:255:1:48:M*,W0,N: MacOS:9.0-9.2::MacOS 9.0-9.2
35465535:255:1:48:M*,N,N,N,N: MacOS:9.1::MacOS 9.1 (OT 2.7.4)
355
356
357# ----------------- Windows -----------------
358
359# Windows TCP/IP stack is a mess. For most recent XP, 2000 and
360# even 98, the pathlevel, not the actual OS version, is more
361# relevant to the signature. They share the same code, so it would
362# seem. Luckily for us, almost all Windows 9x boxes have an
363# awkward MSS of 536, which I use to tell one from another
364# in most difficult cases.
365
3668192:32:1:44:M*: Windows:3.11::Windows 3.11 (Tucows)
367S44:64:1:64:M*,N,W0,N,N,T0,N,N,S: Windows:95::Windows 95
3688192:128:1:64:M*,N,W0,N,N,T0,N,N,S: Windows:95:b:Windows 95b
369
370# There were so many tweaking tools and so many stack versions for
371# Windows 98 it is no longer possible to tell them from each other
372# without some very serious research. Until then, there's an insane
373# number of signatures, for your amusement:
374
375S44:32:1:48:M*,N,N,S: Windows:98:lowTTL:Windows 98 (low TTL)
3768192:32:1:48:M*,N,N,S: Windows:98:lowTTL:Windows 98 (low TTL)
377%8192:64:1:48:M536,N,N,S: Windows:98::Windows 98
378%8192:128:1:48:M536,N,N,S: Windows:98::Windows 98
379S4:64:1:48:M*,N,N,S: Windows:98::Windows 98
380S6:64:1:48:M*,N,N,S: Windows:98::Windows 98
381S12:64:1:48:M*,N,N,S: Windows:98::Windows 98
382T30:64:1:64:M1460,N,W0,N,N,T0,N,N,S: Windows:98::Windows 98
38332767:64:1:48:M*,N,N,S: Windows:98::Windows 98
38437300:64:1:48:M*,N,N,S: Windows:98::Windows 98
38546080:64:1:52:M*,N,W3,N,N,S: Windows:98:RFC1323:Windows 98 (RFC1323)
38665535:64:1:44:M*: Windows:98:noSack:Windows 98 (no sack)
387S16:128:1:48:M*,N,N,S: Windows:98::Windows 98
388S16:128:1:64:M*,N,W0,N,N,T0,N,N,S: Windows:98::Windows 98
389S26:128:1:48:M*,N,N,S: Windows:98::Windows 98
390T30:128:1:48:M*,N,N,S: Windows:98::Windows 98
39132767:128:1:52:M*,N,W0,N,N,S: Windows:98::Windows 98
39260352:128:1:48:M*,N,N,S: Windows:98::Windows 98
39360352:128:1:64:M*,N,W2,N,N,T0,N,N,S: Windows:98::Windows 98
394
395# What's with 1414 on NT?
396T31:128:1:44:M1414: Windows:NT:4.0:Windows NT 4.0 SP6a
39764512:128:1:44:M1414: Windows:NT:4.0:Windows NT 4.0 SP6a
3988192:128:1:44:M*: Windows:NT:4.0:Windows NT 4.0 (older)
399
400# Windows XP and 2000. Most of the signatures that were
401# either dubious or non-specific (no service pack data)
402# were deleted and replaced with generics at the end.
403
40465535:128:1:48:M*,N,N,S: Windows:2000:SP4:Windows 2000 SP4, XP SP1
40565535:128:1:48:M*,N,N,S: Windows:XP:SP1:Windows 2000 SP4, XP SP1
406%8192:128:1:48:M*,N,N,S: Windows:2000:SP2+:Windows 2000 SP2, XP SP1 (seldom 98 4.10.2222)
407%8192:128:1:48:M*,N,N,S: Windows:XP:SP1:Windows 2000 SP2, XP SP1 (seldom 98 4.10.2222)
408S20:128:1:48:M*,N,N,S: Windows:2000::Windows 2000/XP SP3
409S20:128:1:48:M*,N,N,S: Windows:XP:SP3:Windows 2000/XP SP3
410S45:128:1:48:M*,N,N,S: Windows:2000:SP4:Windows 2000 SP4, XP SP 1
411S45:128:1:48:M*,N,N,S: Windows:XP:SP1:Windows 2000 SP4, XP SP 1
41240320:128:1:48:M*,N,N,S: Windows:2000:SP4:Windows 2000 SP4
413
414S6:128:1:48:M*,N,N,S: Windows:2000:SP2:Windows XP, 2000 SP2+
415S6:128:1:48:M*,N,N,S: Windows:XP::Windows XP, 2000 SP2+
416S12:128:1:48:M*,N,N,S: Windows:XP:SP1:Windows XP SP1
417S44:128:1:48:M*,N,N,S: Windows:2000:SP3:Windows Pro SP1, 2000 SP3
418S44:128:1:48:M*,N,N,S: Windows:XP:SP1:Windows Pro SP1, 2000 SP3
41964512:128:1:48:M*,N,N,S: Windows:2000:SP3:Windows SP1, 2000 SP3
42064512:128:1:48:M*,N,N,S: Windows:XP:SP1:Windows SP1, 2000 SP3
42132767:128:1:48:M*,N,N,S: Windows:2000:SP4:Windows SP1, 2000 SP4
42232767:128:1:48:M*,N,N,S: Windows:XP:SP1:Windows SP1, 2000 SP4
423
424# Odds, ends, mods:
425
426S52:128:1:48:M1260,N,N,S: Windows:2000:cisco:Windows XP/2000 via Cisco
427S52:128:1:48:M1260,N,N,S: Windows:XP:cisco:Windows XP/2000 via Cisco
42865520:128:1:48:M*,N,N,S: Windows:XP::Windows XP bare-bone
42916384:128:1:52:M536,N,W0,N,N,S: Windows:2000:ZoneAlarm:Windows 2000 w/ZoneAlarm?
4302048:255:0:40:.: Windows:.NET::Windows .NET Enterprise Server
431
432# No need to be more specific, it passes:
433# *:128:1:48:M*,N,N,S:U:-Windows:XP/2000 while downloading (leak!) XXX quirk
434# there is an equiv similar generic sig w/o the quirk
435
436# ----------------- HP/UX -------------------
437
43832768:64:1:44:M*: HP-UX:B.10.20::HP-UX B.10.20
43932768:64:0:48:M*,W0,N: HP-UX:11.0::HP-UX 11.0
44032768:64:1:48:M*,W0,N: HP-UX:11.10::HP-UX 11.0 or 11.11
44132768:64:1:48:M*,W0,N: HP-UX:11.11::HP-UX 11.0 or 11.11
442
443# Whoa. Hardcore WSS.
4440:64:0:48:M*,W0,N: HP-UX:B.11.00:A:HP-UX B.11.00 A (RFC1323)
445
446
447# ----------------- RiscOS ------------------
448
449# We don't yet support the ?12 TCP option
450#16384:64:1:68:M1460,N,W0,N,N,T,N,N,?12: RISCOS:3.70-4.36::RISC OS 3.70-4.36
45112288:32:0:44:M536: RISC OS:3.70:4.10:RISC OS 3.70 inet 4.10
452
453# XXX quirk
454# 4096:64:1:56:M1460,N,N,T:T: RISC OS:3.70:freenet:RISC OS 3.70 freenet 2.00
455
456
457# ----------------- BSD/OS ------------------
458
459# Once again, power of two WSS is also shared by MacOS X with DF set
4608192:64:1:60:M1460,N,W0,N,N,T: BSD/OS:3.1::BSD/OS 3.1-4.3 (or MacOS X 10.2 w/DF)
4618192:64:1:60:M1460,N,W0,N,N,T: BSD/OS:4.0-4.3::BSD/OS 3.1-4.3 (or MacOS X 10.2)
462
463
464# ---------------- NewtonOS -----------------
465
4664096:64:0:44:M1420: NewtonOS:2.1::NewtonOS 2.1
467
468# ---------------- NeXTSTEP -----------------
469
470S8:64:0:44:M512: NeXTSTEP:3.3::NeXTSTEP 3.3
471
472# ------------------ BeOS -------------------
473
4741024:255:0:48:M*,N,W0: BeOS:5.0-5.1::BeOS 5.0-5.1
47512288:255:0:44:M1402: BeOS:5.0::BeOS 5.0.x
476
477# ------------------ OS/400 -----------------
478
4798192:64:1:60:M1440,N,W0,N,N,T: OS/400:VR4::OS/400 VR4/R5
4808192:64:1:60:M1440,N,W0,N,N,T: OS/400:VR5::OS/400 VR4/R5
4814096:64:1:60:M1440,N,W0,N,N,T: OS/400:V4R5:CF67032:OS/400 V4R5 + CF67032
482
483# XXX quirk
484# 28672:64:0:44:M1460:A:OS/390:?
485
486# ------------------ ULTRIX -----------------
487
48816384:64:0:40:.: ULTRIX:4.5::ULTRIX 4.5
489
490# ------------------- QNX -------------------
491
492S16:64:0:44:M512: QNX:::QNX demodisk
493
494# ------------------ Novell -----------------
495
49616384:128:1:44:M1460: Novell:NetWare:5.0:Novel Netware 5.0
4976144:128:1:44:M1460: Novell:IntranetWare:4.11:Novell IntranetWare 4.11
4986144:128:1:44:M1368: Novell:BorderManager::Novell BorderManager ?
499
5006144:128:1:52:M*,W0,N,S,N,N: Novell:Netware:6:Novell Netware 6 SP3
501
502
503# ----------------- SCO ------------------
504S3:64:1:60:M1460,N,W0,N,N,T: SCO:UnixWare:7.1:SCO UnixWare 7.1
505S23:64:1:44:M1380: SCO:OpenServer:5.0:SCO OpenServer 5.0
506
507# ------------------- DOS -------------------
508
5092048:255:0:44:M536: DOS:WATTCP:1.05:DOS Arachne via WATTCP/1.05
510
511# ------------------ OS/2 -------------------
512
513S56:64:0:44:M512: OS/2:4::OS/2 4
514
515# ----------------- TOPS-20 -----------------
516
517# Another hardcore MSS, one of the ACK leakers hunted down.
518# XXX QUIRK 0:64:0:44:M1460:A:TOPS-20:version 7
5190:64:0:44:M1460: TOPS-20:7::TOPS-20 version 7
520
521# ------------------ AMIGA ------------------
522
523# XXX TCP option 12
524# S32:64:1:56:M*,N,N,S,N,N,?12:.:AMIGA:3.9 BB2 with Miami stack
525
526# ------------------ Plan9 ------------------
527
52865535:255:0:48:M1460,W0,N: Plan9:4::Plan9 edition 4
529
530# ----------------- AMIGAOS -----------------
531
53216384:64:1:48:M1560,N,N,S: AMIGAOS:3.9::AMIGAOS 3.9 BB2 MiamiDX
533
534###########################################
535# Appliance / embedded / other signatures #
536###########################################
537
538# ---------- Firewalls / routers ------------
539
540S12:64:1:44:M1460: @Checkpoint:::Checkpoint (unknown 1)
541S12:64:1:48:N,N,S,M1460: @Checkpoint:::Checkpoint (unknown 2)
5424096:32:0:44:M1460: ExtremeWare:4.x::ExtremeWare 4.x
54360352:64:0:52:M1460,N,W2,N,N,S: Clavister:7::Clavister firewall 7.x
544
545# XXX TCP option 12
546# S32:64:0:68:M512,N,W0,N,N,T,N,N,?12:.:Nokia:IPSO w/Checkpoint NG FP3
547# S16:64:0:68:M1024,N,W0,N,N,T,N,N,?12:.:Nokia:IPSO 3.7 build 026
548
549S4:64:1:60:W0,N,S,T,M1460: FortiNet:FortiGate:50:FortiNet FortiGate 50
550
5518192:64:1:44:M1460: Eagle:::Eagle Secure Gateway
552
553
554# ------- Switches and other stuff ----------
555
5564128:255:0:44:M*: Cisco:::Cisco Catalyst 3500, 7500 etc
557S8:255:0:44:M*: Cisco:12008::Cisco 12008
55860352:128:1:64:M1460,N,W2,N,N,T,N,N,S: Alteon:ACEswitch::Alteon ACEswitch
55964512:128:1:44:M1370: Nortel:Contivity Client::Nortel Conectivity Client
560
561
562# ---------- Caches and whatnots ------------
563
564S4:64:1:52:M1460,N,N,S,N,W0: AOL:web cache::AOL web cache
565
56632850:64:1:64:N,W1,N,N,T,N,N,S,M*: NetApp:5.x::NetApp Data OnTap 5.x
56716384:64:1:64:M1460,N,N,S,N,W0,N: NetApp:5.3:1:NetApp 5.3.1
56865535:64:0:64:M1460,N,N,S,N,W*,N,N,T: NetApp:5.3-5.5::NetApp 5.3-5.5
56965535:64:0:60:M1460,N,W0,N,N,T: NetApp:CacheFlow::NetApp CacheFlow
5708192:64:1:64:M1460,N,N,S,N,W0,N,N,T: NetApp:5.2:1:NetApp NetCache 5.2.1
57120480:64:1:64:M1460,N,N,S,N,W0,N,N,T: NetApp:4.1::NetApp NetCache4.1
572
57365535:64:0:60:M1460,N,W0,N,N,T: CacheFlow:4.1::CacheFlow CacheOS 4.1
5748192:64:0:60:M1380,N,N,N,N,N,N,T: CacheFlow:1.1::CacheFlow CacheOS 1.1
575
576S4:64:0:48:M1460,N,N,S: Cisco:Content Engine::Cisco Content Engine
577
57827085:128:0:40:.: Dell:PowerApp cache::Dell PowerApp (Linux-based)
579
58065535:255:1:48:N,W1,M1460: Inktomi:crawler::Inktomi crawler
581S1:255:1:60:M1460,S,T,N,W0: LookSmart:ZyBorg::LookSmart ZyBorg
582
58316384:255:0:40:.: Proxyblocker:::Proxyblocker (what's this?)
584
585# ----------- Embedded systems --------------
586
587S9:255:0:44:M536: PalmOS:Tungsten:C:PalmOS Tungsten C
588S5:255:0:44:M536: PalmOS:3::PalmOS 3/4
589S5:255:0:44:M536: PalmOS:4::PalmOS 3/4
590S4:255:0:44:M536: PalmOS:3:5:PalmOS 3.5
5912948:255:0:44:M536: PalmOS:3:5:PalmOS 3.5.3 (Handera)
592S29:255:0:44:M536: PalmOS:5::PalmOS 5.0
593
594S23:64:1:64:N,W1,N,N,T,N,N,S,M1460: SymbianOS:7::SymbianOS 7
5958192:255:0:44:M1460: SymbianOS:6048::SymbianOS 6048 (on Nokia 7650?)
5968192:255:0:44:M536: SymbianOS:::SymbianOS (on Nokia 9210?)
597
598
599# Perhaps S4?
6005840:64:1:60:M1452,S,T,N,W1: Zaurus:3.10::Zaurus 3.10
601
60232768:128:1:64:M1460,N,W0,N,N,T0,N,N,S: PocketPC:2002::PocketPC 2002
603
604S1:255:0:44:M346: Contiki:1.1:rc0:Contiki 1.1-rc0
605
6064096:128:0:44:M1460: Sega:Dreamcast:3.0:Sega Dreamcast Dreamkey 3.0
607T5:64:0:44:M536: Sega:Dreamcast:HKT-3020:Sega Dreamcast HKT-3020 (browser disc 51027)
608S22:64:1:44:M1460: Sony:PS2::Sony Playstation 2 (SOCOM?)
609
610S12:64:0:44:M1452: AXIS:5600:v5.64:AXIS Printer Server 5600 v5.64
611
612
613
614####################
615# Fancy signatures #
616####################
617
6181024:64:0:40:.: *NMAP:syn scan:1:NMAP syn scan (1)
6192048:64:0:40:.: *NMAP:syn scan:2:NMAP syn scan (2)
6203072:64:0:40:.: *NMAP:syn scan:3:NMAP syn scan (3)
6214096:64:0:40:.: *NMAP:syn scan:4:NMAP syn scan (4)
622
6231024:64:0:60:W10,N,M265,T: *NMAP:OS:1:NMAP OS detection probe (1)
6242048:64:0:60:W10,N,M265,T: *NMAP:OS:2:NMAP OS detection probe (2)
6253072:64:0:60:W10,N,M265,T: *NMAP:OS:3:NMAP OS detection probe (3)
6264096:64:0:60:W10,N,M265,T: *NMAP:OS:4:NMAP OS detection probe (4)
627
628#####################################
629# Generic signatures - just in case #
630#####################################
631
632#*:64:1:60:M*,N,W*,N,N,T: @FreeBSD:4.0-4.9::FreeBSD 4.x/5.x
633#*:64:1:60:M*,N,W*,N,N,T: @FreeBSD:5.0-5.1::FreeBSD 4.x/5.x
634
635*:128:1:52:M*,N,W0,N,N,S: @Windows:XP:RFC1323:Windows XP/2000 (RFC1323 no tstamp)
636*:128:1:52:M*,N,W0,N,N,S: @Windows:2000:RFC1323:Windows XP/2000 (RFC1323 no tstamp)
637*:128:1:64:M*,N,W0,N,N,T0,N,N,S: @Windows:XP:RFC1323:Windows XP/2000 (RFC1323)
638*:128:1:64:M*,N,W0,N,N,T0,N,N,S: @Windows:2000:RFC1323:Windows XP/2000 (RFC1323)
639*:128:1:64:M*,N,W*,N,N,T0,N,N,S: @Windows:XP:RFC1323:Windows XP (RFC1323, w+)
640*:128:1:48:M536,N,N,S: @Windows:98::Windows 98
641*:128:1:48:M*,N,N,S: @Windows:XP::Windows XP/2000
642*:128:1:48:M*,N,N,S: @Windows:2000::Windows XP/2000
643
644