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7

You download the image for Kali from this page. You then extract the file on your PC and burn the image onto the SD card using something like Win32DiskImager. Plug the SD card into your Pi2/Pi3 with a USB keyboard. It should boot up into a login GUI prompt will show up. Default Username/Passwords: root/toor The first thing I would do is regenerate your ...


5

A quicker solution: Run apt-get install gparted GUI pops up Select ext4 + right click + "resize/move" Get all available space + "resize" "Apply All Operations"


5

Background Okay so after a bit of research, I figured out what the problem was with a little help from Re4son. See the following forum thread for more information: MacOS not Discovering Raspberry Pi Zero using Re4son Firmware What OS am I running? I am running MacOS Sierra on my MacBook Pro. Solution Steps: Image a micro SD card using Re4son Kali ...


4

To explain it in a short and easy way: You are thinking wrong... NOOBS is not an OS but something like a bootloader! - so you can either use NOOBS or BerryBoot. I would advise you to use BerryBoot as explained on the Homepage! First install Raspbian with the built-in installer and then use "BerryBoot menu editor" - "Add OS" to install Kali via the right ...


3

Apparently, Kali Linux 0.6 Raspberry Pi 3 w/ Nexmon contains older packages. Once issuing the command apt-get update && apt-get -y upgrade && apt-get -y dist-upgrade tightvncserver gets replaced by tigervncserver. Thus, TightVNC isn't part of this image of Kali Linux. TigerVNC is a fork that is supported by the standard Kali Linux ...


3

I had the same issue some minutes ago. The issue is sourced in the fact that the Kali ARM image (in my case 2018.1 -> https://images.offensive-security.com/arm-images/kali-linux-2018.1a-rpi3-nexmon.img.xz) is shipped without ssh host keys (for a good reason!). Therefore ssh denies access - in more detail: I got a "Connection closed by 10.0.0.8 port 22" which ...


3

You'll need to install disk tools on your Android device. The most popular toolkit for this purpose is Busybox. Keep in mind that low-level filesystem access that you need to flash an SD card requires a rooted phone. There are busybox releases which can be installed without rooting, but those won't help you with your task.


3

Doing some additional research, I have come across an additional answer that has solved this problem for me in the past. ⚠️ Please note the below information: This solution works with any of the Raspberry Pi Kali ARM-based images. That is because these images come with TightVNC rather than TigerVNC installed. Below is my step-by-step solution: ...


3

For users with macOS Sierra (and I think newer): First, you need to have an RNDIS/Ethernet Gadget interface in the Mac's Network Preferences. This is available as standard on Sierra. However, it might not appear automatically in the Network Preferences, and you may have to add it, using the + icon. The list of available interfaces to add will not include ...


3

Since all RPi use b8:27:eb as the first three octets of their MAC address, you can use arp from your Mac/Linux PC, but you'll need to refresh the arp cache first. Here's a bash script that will do the job. You can get more details from my github page on the subject. #!/bin/sh : ${1?"Usage: $0 ip subnet to scan. eg '192.168.1.'"} subnet=$1 for addr in `...


3

A Debian repository is mainly made for a specific distribution and even for a specific version of it. For Raspbian/Debian you will find different repositories e.g. for version Jessie (or old-old-stable), Stretch (or old-stable) , Buster (or stable) and so on. The packages in the repository are pre compiled for the version and the installable executable ...


3

I had a similar problem on Raspbian: dpkg: unrecoverable fatal error, aborting: files list file for package 'init-system-helpers' is missing final newline E: Sub-process /usr/bin/dpkg returned an error code (2) This solved the problem for me: sudo mv /var/lib/dpkg/info/init-system-helpers.* /tmp sudo dpkg --configure -a sudo apt-get install --reinstall ...


3

From the Kali Linux website: kali-linux-full When you download a Kali Linux ISO, you are essentially downloading an installation that has the kali-linux-full metapackage installed. This package includes all of the tools you are familiar with in Kali. https://www.kali.org/news/kali-linux-metapackages/ Run the following command: apt-get update &&...


3

Upon writing my question, the answer came to me. I want to share it right away, so it shall help anyone else who stumbles over a similar issue. First, I took a look at the networking service unit to get a clue, what it is doing, at all. less /lib/systemd/system/networking.service [Unit] Description=Raise network interfaces Documentation=man:interfaces(5) ...


3

check HDMI cable set hdmi_safe=1 try set parameters hdmi_group and hdmi_mode for your display (watch next point) read this link


2

Kali linux for Pi can be found on this link : http://docs.kali.org/kali-on-arm/install-kali-linux-arm-raspberry-pi with instructions to follow in order to make it work on Rpi. As far as, re sizing partition(s) is(are) concerned, you will have do it manually. You can follow this guide. It's pretty straight forward. I used it while re sizing my Ubuntu rootfs. ...


2

Yes the repository must be specific to the CPU architecture you are using. Raspberry Pi Is not a x86.


2

That Kali .img appears to be compressed, something which isn't mentioned in their install instructions for the pi, and is sort of deceptive if true because of the suffix. Perhaps this is your first test ;) $ file kali-1.1.0-rpi2.img kali-1.1.0-rpi2.img: XZ compressed data ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ Or there could be something wrong with it ...


2

I've been searching for the same. Here's the only thing I've come up with: First you need to know my hardware configuration: I power the unit by using the Raspberry Pi's power input -- not the power input to the screen. I power the screen with the GPIO jumpers. When I want to use the HDMI monitor, I pull the +5 jumper off the Pi. When I want to use the ...


2

It's currently not supported, but there are people discussing implementing it. You'll have to use an external USB supported device.


2

This will do it ... sudo kalipi-config


2

First, check that the /boot/config.txt you are editing is actually the on the first partition of the SD card. Although it is not technically necessary, Raspbian is set up to mount this partition on /boot automatically, so online tutorials will refer to it that way -- and raspi-config, used in the Adafruit guide, presumes this is the case. However, if the ...


2

Probably because you adjusted partition table with fdisk, but did not resize the partition with resize2fs See Expanding partition on SD Try running sudo resize2fs /dev/mmcblk0p2 NOTE This is what raspi-config does - it also sets the OS to run resize2fs on reboot.


2

Try remounting root as read/write. Run mount to find the identifier and mount point, then run the following: rpi ~# mount -o remount,rw /partition/identifier /mount/point `


2

As far as I understand your question you want to enable monitor mode on your wifi device. With kali linux I cannot help you because I don't use it. But the wifi device on your RasPi must support monitor mode in general. As far as I know all wifi devices on the RasPis have similar options. I don't have a RPi0W but on my RasPi 3B+ I find this modes: Supported ...


2

Yes, it's easy to install Kali on Raspbian. Follow the guide here or do the below: If you don't have Git run sudo apt-get install git Become root, run sudo -i or su then enter password Git clone, run git clone https://github.com/LionSec/katoolin.git and cp katoolin/katoolin.py /usr/bin/katoolin Make katoolin executable: chmod +x /usr/bin/katoolin To run ...


2

Write a script writing / printing current time every second, and run it as root with nice -20. If the log is not interrupted during the freeze, it's likely user-space, at which point killing persistent processes and waiting for the freeze to happen may find the culprit. If all userspace processes are frozen regardless of priority, then it's likely a kernel/...


2

Easy Fix: Update root in cmdline.txt to /dev/sda2 (the correct partition in your case) Eg: root=/dev/sda2 Update /etc/fstab to update the partitions from /dev/mmcblk0p1 and /dev/mmcblk0p2 to your usb device partitions Full guide to what worked for me to get Kali up and running from the USB drive: Make sure your pi board is USB bootable. Should work out ...


2

First, run the following command to update the repos and update your packages: sudo apt update && sudo apt full-upgrade To install chromium: sudo apt install chromium To install firefox: sudo apt install firefox


1

The trick with the /boot/ssh file is specific to Raspbian, so it won't work on Kali. You'll have to find a way to configure your system to start sshd automatically. If you still happen to have /etc/init.d, then creating a symlink named S99sshd inside /etc/rc3.d/ and pointing to /etc/init.d/sshd should do the trick. Otherwise, read manual pages for the init ...


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