Here you can see it in action:
How to use it
The application is self-documenting, launching
dirstalk -h will return all the available commands with a short description, you can get the help for each command by doing
distalk <command> -h.
dirstalk result.diff -h
To perform a scan you need to provide at least a dictionary and a URL:
dirstalk scan http://someaddress.url/ --dictionary mydictionary.txt
As mentioned before, to see all the flags available for the scan command you can just call the command with the
dirstalk scan -h
Example of how you can customize a scan:
dirstalk scan http://someaddress.url/ --dictionary mydictionary.txt --http-methods GET,POST --http-timeout 10000 --scan-depth 10 --threads 10 --socks5 127.0.0.1:9150 --cookie name=value --use-cookie-jar --user-agent my_user_agent --header "Authorization: Bearer 123"
Currently available flags:
--cookie stringArray cookie to add to each request; eg name=value (can be specified multiple times) -d, --dictionary string dictionary to use for the scan (path to local file or remote url) --header stringArray header to add to each request; eg name=value (can be specified multiple times) -h, --help help for scan --http-cache-requests cache requests to avoid performing the same request multiple times within the same scan (EG if the server reply with the same redirect location multiple times, dirstalk will follow it only once) (default true) --http-methods strings comma separated list of http methods to use; eg: GET,POST,PUT (default [GET]) --http-statu ses-to-ignore ints comma separated list of http statuses to ignore when showing and processing results; eg: 404,301 (default ) --http-timeout int timeout in milliseconds (default 5000) --out string path where to store result output --scan-depth int scan depth (default 3) --socks5 string socks5 host to use -t, --threads int amount of threads for concurrent requests (default 3) --use-cookie-jar enables the use of a cookie jar: it will retain any cookie sent from the server and send them for the following requests --user-agent string user agent to use for http requests
- here you can find dictionaries that can be used with dirstalk
- tordock is a containerized Tor SOCKS5 that you can use easily with dirstalk (just
docker run -d -p 127.0.0.1:9150:9150 stefanoj3/tordock:latestand then when launching a scan specify the following flag:
Dirstalk can also produce it’s own dictionaries, useful for example if you want to check if a specific set of files is available on a given web server.
dirstalk dictionary.generate /path/to/local/files --out mydictionary.txt
The result will be printed to the stdout if no out flag is specified.
You can download a release from here or you can use a docker image. (eg
docker run stefanoj3/dirstalk dirstalk <cmd>)
If you are using an arch based linux distribution you can fetch it via AUR: https://aur.archlinux.org/packages/dirstalk/
yay -S aur/dirstalk
go get github.com/stefanoj3/dirstalk # (or your fork) to obtain the source code cd $GOPATH/src/github.com/stefanoj3/dirstalk # to go inside the project folder make dep # to fetch all the required tools and dependencies make tests # to run the test suite make check # to check for any code style issue make fix # to automatically fix the code style using goimports make build # to build an executable for your host OS (not tested under windows)
dep is the tool of choice for dependency management.
will print a description of every command available in the Makefile.
Wanna add a functionality? fix a bug? fork and create a PR.
Plans for the future
- Add support for rotating SOCKS5 proxies
- Scan a website pages looking for links to bruteforce
- Expose a webserver that can be used to launch scans and check their status
- Introduce metrics that can give a sense of how much of the dictionary was found on the remote server