Wps Wpa Tester Premium – If you are working within the IT industry, or is a tech whiz in general, you might be interested in this. While there are many analysation toolkits out there to dig into the specs of your WiFi signals, and maybe even more comprehensive and readable than this one. But there’s one thing for certain is that if you’re looking for something that is light, simple, and would only ‘work’ – this tester does the trick well.
In term of overall app design, I can’t give it any point at all. The app is extremely barebone and the developers focused very little on making it intuitive or usable. Instead, what they have managed to do is to develop a very good code-base to provide for the app a solid, smooth operation. The app is able to send test packets to WiFi routers, and whatever packets that returned will be analysed and the information displayed on your device. The most critical information that the app would be able to provide you besides the other metrics is the network security standard that the router is operating in. Specifically: Wi-Fi Protected Setup (WPS) or Wi-Fi Protected Access (WPA).
The difference here is that if your router falls into the first category, it will be extremely vulnerable to attack due to an inherent security flaw within. This flaw allows attackers to recover the WiFi password (WPS PIN) in a few hours, top, through a brute force attack i.e. testing all of the possible password combination until they are able to find one. Although it is possible to switch off this feature, there are many routers already hard-wired into toggling this on by default – creating a gaping hole in your network’s security.
Knowing this information can mean securing your network from malignant attacks and outsiders, or it can give you an overall view of the network’s specifications for you to work in strengthening it. But if you’re a pen-tester, this information would present to you whether the network has any easily exploitable flaws or not to conduct your attack. Personally, I can’t tell you what to do, but it’s best that you do this on your own network for educational purposes or do this with other people’s consent. As you might already know, doing this without consent of others is extremely illegal and can mean serving quite a length of time in jail and a hefty fine if you are caught. Still, there is a question on morality which I won’t expound on, and I sincerely hope you had already known it.
Besides, it is an inherent flaw in Android that it does not display WiFi passwords – even if you’ve already saved them. This app can also act as a WiFi password retriever and present to you all of the passwords to networks you’ve already accessed and stored.
An ugly and unintuitive for user’s experience but work smoothly and as expected toolkit for those who are interested. If you have any needs at all in dissecting your WiFi’s network for whatever reason, consider this as an option.