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yhi

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Sat, 28 Feb 2015 @ 20:00:43

hello guys i am working on a big 57 million hashes list the hash list is very big & i have many junk passwords in my list so they are slowing the cracking process

i want to remove those junk words from my wordlist
firstly i tried to do it manually but since the file is vary large it can take years

so i need your help
please help me in cleaning my wordlist


there are many emails , 32 hex , 40 hex , domain name etc...
i want to remove them

the list also contain many sated passwords i also want to remove them & other junk words

please suggest me something


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blandyuk
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Sat, 28 Feb 2015 @ 20:13:17

I might be able to help there I've been looking at writing a new app to deal with lists so I'll get back to you...


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blandyuk
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Sat, 28 Feb 2015 @ 22:37:13

OK, give this a try...

Just created App.RegEx to deal with lists etc based on regular expressions.

It has a peek option to look at very large files which is very handy when determining the format of the data:

App.RegEx.exe --peek [file path / name]

NOTE: Put file paths in double-quotes if they contain spaces.

Then, to run a RegEx against the input file and output the matches:

App.RegEx.exe x="(\w{8,10})" o="C:\Temp\regex-digit.txt" "C:\Temp\merged.txt"

Think you can see where it's coming from it works awesome and I'll be adding multi-threaded support soon. The example above exports all word based RegEx with a length between 8-10.

If you don't know shit about regular expressions, I suggest you learn and they are a total life-saver:

http://www.zytrax.com/tech/web/regex.htm

Enjoy and please let me know of any bugs etc. Feedback is welcome.

http://home.btconnect.com/md5decrypter/App.RegEx.zip


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blandyuk
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Sat, 28 Feb 2015 @ 22:41:20

Actually, I'd had an unexpected outcome with this The above simple RegEx I've used:

(\w{8,10})

It obviously produces any word matching in the 8MB chunks I read the files in and this includes matching words within other words. This means it can basically strip words from longer words and effectively... give us new words from which we can apply rules to etc.

Interesting...


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fonzy35

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Tue, 03 Mar 2015 @ 01:38:51

input file 1.15 GB (1,243,670,861 bytes)
output file 974 MB (1,022,120,589 bytes)

RegEx Tool by BlandyUK v0.11beta0

Position: 0.67 % of WPAwordlist.txt ~ Words: 608764
Position: 1.35 % of WPAwordlist.txt ~ Words: 1345272

.............
.............

Position: 99.83 % of WPAwordlist.txt ~ Words: 101785191
Position: 100.00 % of WPAwordlist.txt ~ Words: 101964698
Total time: 0 hrs 3 mins 38.773 secs


It take out stuff like this:


!!!"""£££
!!!%%!!!^
!!!+++(((
!!!,,,!!!

* Does it use up to 8 thread cpu ?
It's there a option to keep " - " and " @ " and " . "
for e-mail password and telephone number password

*Pro= It clean everything that is not alphanumeric


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blandyuk
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Tue, 03 Mar 2015 @ 09:10:07

Multi-threading support coming soon and also, I'll be providing numerous RegEx examples for stripping hash, hash:salt, emails, etc.


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yhi

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Tue, 03 Mar 2015 @ 13:56:28

i was thinking to separate my wordlist length wise

& then i will remove words whose length is more then 20

its not the best way to clean list for junk

but i think its a temporary solution


PS still alot of emails are there in my list



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yhi

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Tue, 03 Mar 2015 @ 14:47:33

a lot of salted passwords also there


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fonzy35

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Tue, 03 Mar 2015 @ 16:32:37

For e-mail and phone numbers test
App.RegEx.exe x="(\w{2,20})"

input file inside:

[email protected]
[email protected]
[email protected]
[email protected]
1-222-3333-4444


output file inside:

fonzy
live
com
fonzy36
hotmail
com
fonzy366
hotmail
com
fonzy36
hotmail
com
222
3333
4444

* it's took out (within the rang f 2 to 20 keys space) the none alphanumeric, as i can see
the @ was took out but kept the word, same thing with phone number the - was took out
but it save the numbers

Is there a way that it could it it in this order after the none alphanumeric remove, like this?
output file:
fonzylivecom
fonzy36hotmailcom
fonzy366hotmailcom
fonzy36hotmailcom
122233334444


Personally, i would like the option to kept or remove the - and @ and / or \ (for Birthdays)


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blandyuk
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Tue, 03 Mar 2015 @ 20:30:18

It doesn't work on a line-by-line basis, it reads a 4MB chunk to the end of the line and processes all matches based on the regular expression. You should be able to still do something similar with boundary tags:

\b ... \b

I've added threading to it now Also note it supports ANY filesize. 100TB file if you wanted.

Version - v0.13b0
https://hashkiller.co.uk/downloads/App.RegEx.zip

Usage:

App.RegEx.exe x="(\w{8,10})" t=4 o="C:\Temp\regex-digit.txt" "C:\Temp\merged.txt"

t=[num] - Number of processing threads to use.

Here are some reg expressions for you:

32 to 40 char hex words: \b[0-9a-f]{32,40}\b
Email like words: \b[\S]+@[\S]+.[\w]+\b
32 hex with salt: ([0-9a-f]{32,40}):[\S]+


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clorox

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Tue, 03 Mar 2015 @ 22:42:39

fonzy35 said:

For e-mail and phone numbers test
App.RegEx.exe x="(\w{2,20})"

input file inside:

[email protected]
[email protected]
[email protected]
[email protected]
1-222-3333-4444


output file inside:

fonzy
live
com
fonzy36
hotmail
com
fonzy366
hotmail
com
fonzy36
hotmail
com
222
3333
4444

* it's took out (within the rang f 2 to 20 keys space) the none alphanumeric, as i can see
the @ was took out but kept the word, same thing with phone number the - was took out
but it save the numbers

Is there a way that it could it it in this order after the none alphanumeric remove, like this?
output file:
fonzylivecom
fonzy36hotmailcom
fonzy366hotmailcom
fonzy36hotmailcom
122233334444


Personally, i would like the option to kept or remove the - and @ and / or \ (for Birthdays)

I'm not sure which os you are using, but sed or awk in linux can do that, maybe cut also.

Pretty cool tool blandyuk


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fonzy35

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Tue, 03 Mar 2015 @ 23:04:46

fonzy35 said:

input file 1.15 GB (1,243,670,861 bytes)
output file 974 MB (1,022,120,589 bytes)

RegEx Tool by BlandyUK v0.11beta0

Position: 0.67 % of WPAwordlist.txt ~ Words: 608764
Position: 1.35 % of WPAwordlist.txt ~ Words: 1345272

.............
.............

Position: 99.83 % of WPAwordlist.txt ~ Words: 101785191
Position: 100.00 % of WPAwordlist.txt ~ Words: 101964698
Total time: 0 hrs 3 mins 38.773 secs



test
input file 1.15 GB (1,243,670,861 bytes)
output file 974 MB (1,022,120,589 bytes)


x="(\w{8,10})" t=8

Position: 99.83 % of WPAwordlist.txt ~ Words: 99885567
Position: 100.00 % of WPAwordlist.txt ~ Words: 100222535
Total words : 101964698
Total time: 0 hrs 2 mins 22.811 secs

*Pro = Faster :-)
i'll try it on a file 29.0 GB (31,171,929,052 bytes) and report the result


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fonzy35

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Wed, 04 Mar 2015 @ 02:04:56

It's window 8.1 64, clorox
and Backtrack-3 on VM
Test for speed Version - v0.13b0
input file 29.0 GB (31,171,929,052 bytes)
output file 22.9 GB (24,684,133,068 bytes)
x="(\w{8,10})" t=8
code:

Position: 99.99 % of Sorted_Result-Of_60.5GB_Wordlist_WPA.dict ~ Words: 2371643715
Position: 100.00 % of Sorted_Result-Of_60.5GB_Wordlist_WPA.dict ~ Words: 2371703295
Total words : 2371899436
Total time: 0 hrs 59 mins 45.337 secs


i'll try tomorrow:
Email like words: \b[\S]+@[\S]+.[\w]+\b



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fonzy35

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Wed, 04 Mar 2015 @ 02:28:37

did a quick test with e-mail input file

[email protected]
[email protected]
[email protected]
[email protected]
1-222-3333-4444


x="(\w{1,27})" \b[\S]+@[\S]+.[\w]+\b t=8

output file:

fonzy
live
com
fonzy36
hotmail
com
fonzy366
hotmail
com
fonzy36
hotmail
com
1
222
3333
4444



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blandyuk
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Wed, 04 Mar 2015 @ 12:30:49

OK, I've been busy

It now processes line-by-line unless you specify --block in command-line.
You can specify an exclude regular expression based on matches from the main regular expression: -r=[regex]
When in line-by-line mode, you can export whats left of the word-list into a "left" file: -l [filename]

Usage:

App.RegEx.exe --peek [file path / name]

NOTE: Put file paths in double-quotes if they contain spaces.

Then, to run a RegEx against the input file and output the matches:

App.RegEx.exe x="(\w{8,10})" r="[\d]{5,10}" t=4 o="C:\Temp\regex-word8-10.txt" l="C:\Temp\regex-left.txt" "C:\Temp\word-list.txt"

v0.14b1
http://home.btconnect.com/md5decrypter/App.RegEx.zip


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fonzy35

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Thu, 05 Mar 2015 @ 16:36:42

Thanks for your all works blandyuk


I'm going to try it tonight


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fonzy35

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Fri, 06 Mar 2015 @ 00:17:57


test v0.14b1
input file:

[email protected]
[email protected]
[email protected]
[email protected]
1-222-3333-4444
@@@@@@@@@@
----------


x="(\w{1,27})" r="[\d]{5,10}" t=8

output file:

fonzylivecom
fonzy36hotmailcom
fonzy366hotmailcom
fonzy36hotmailcom
122233334444


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fonzy35

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Fri, 06 Mar 2015 @ 00:29:20


test v0.14b1
input file:

[email protected]
[email protected]
[email protected]
[email protected]
1-222-3333-4444
@@@@@@@@@@
----------
!!!!!!!!!!
??????????
//////////


x="(\w{1,27})" -r="[@,-]" t=8

output file:

fonzylivecom
fonzy36hotmailcom
fonzy366hotmailcom
fonzy36hotmailcom
122233334444



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blandyuk
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Fri, 06 Mar 2015 @ 20:35:48

Working as expected then looking good.


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fonzy35

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Fri, 06 Mar 2015 @ 21:00:05

blandyuk said:

Working as expected then looking good.


If i won't to keep the the 2 regular expression @ and -

is it this a got to put with App.Rex.exe?

App.RegEx.exe -r=[@-]

Thanks


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flyinghaggis

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Fri, 20 Mar 2015 @ 19:05:00

I would like to remove the digits from the beginning and end of a password
for cleaning list purposes...
I can use sed in kali e.g.
sed 's/[0-9]*//g' input.txt > output.txt
but this gives me an output as follows.....
rb
jhn
dck
bubble
fire
help
rln
From
r5b
j0hn
d4ck
bubble23214
fire23456
123help999
4rl3n3
Idealy, I would like to keep r5b, j0hn, d4ck etc. and clean bubble, fire and help
is this possible?


Ok Blandy, moved this over to your section.... is this possible...
what I have tried removes all occurances of the digits this won't be a problem
but I would like to keep the structure of d4ck, 4rl3n3 etc. The difficulty as I see it
is in creating a syntax that will delete the 123 and 999 from help without it affecting the word fire
i.e. if I choose to delete digits from the first 3 chars in the word then this will affect the first 3 chars of
the next word and so on 123help999 would become help999 but fire23456 would become e23456.


Does this make sense?


Rab.


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snoozer

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Fri, 20 Mar 2015 @ 20:54:55

flyinghaggis said:

I would like to remove the digits from the beginning and end of a password
for cleaning list purposes...
I can use sed in kali e.g.
sed 's/[0-9]*//g' input.txt > output.txt
but this gives me an output as follows.....
rb
jhn
dck
bubble
fire
help
rln
From
r5b
j0hn
d4ck
bubble23214
fire23456
123help999
4rl3n3
Idealy, I would like to keep r5b, j0hn, d4ck etc. and clean bubble, fire and help
is this possible?


Ok Blandy, moved this over to your section.... is this possible...
what I have tried removes all occurances of the digits this won't be a problem
but I would like to keep the structure of d4ck, 4rl3n3 etc. The difficulty as I see it
is in creating a syntax that will delete the 123 and 999 from help without it affecting the word fire
i.e. if I choose to delete digits from the first 3 chars in the word then this will affect the first 3 chars of
the next word and so on 123help999 would become help999 but fire23456 would become e23456.


Does this make sense?


Rab.

Hi Rab,
to transform this into a more technical issue & to get that right
the difference between "4rl3n3" and "123help999" is the amount of numbers in a row. correct?

So if the the is only one number directly followed by a char you don't want to replace that, however if you have multiple numbers you would like to replace them with a blank.
Is this correct?

For example you could use to replace all numbers that matches any number that is two digits or more in length.
sed 's/[0-9]\{2,\}//g' input.txt > output.txt

OR to replace every number with the lenth from 2 to 5:
sed 's/[0-9]\{2,5\}//g' input.txt > output.txt

see: http://www.opensourceforu.com/2011/04/sed-explained-part-1/

Hope this helps.


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Waffle

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Sat, 21 Mar 2015 @ 00:36:57

This is a case where sed is not really enough.

Perl is a better choice for string-mangling like this. I would suggest a program like this:

#!/usr/bin/perl
while (<>) {
s/\d+$//;
s/^\d+//;
print;
}


Call the program "strip.pl", or any other name you choose.

To run it:

perl strip.pl /word/list/1.pass /word/list/2.pass ... | sort -u >/tmp/output.pass


You can give it as many file names to process as you like - or just one - or use it in a pipe.

cat foo | perl strip.pl | sort -u >/tmp/out.1

Technically, it looks for any number of digits to the end of each input line, and deletes them - but only digits at the end of
the line.

Then, it looks for any number of digits at the beginning of each line, and deletes them - but only digits at the beginning of each line.

I use sort -u , because you are likely to have many duplicates after processing.



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snoozer

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Sat, 21 Mar 2015 @ 13:28:36

you can do the same with sed :P

cat input.txt | sed 's/^[0-9]\{2,\}\(.*\)$/\1/g' | sed 's/\([0-9]\{2,\}\)$//g' > output.txt

will transform

Code:
4rl3n3
123he12lp999
123he123lp999
12help99
123help999

to

Code:
4rl3n3
he12lp
he123lp
help
help


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flyinghaggis

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Sat, 21 Mar 2015 @ 16:20:29

frozer said:

you can do the same with sed :P

cat input.txt | sed 's/^[0-9]\{2,\}\(.*\)$/\1/g' | sed 's/\([0-9]\{2,\}\)$//g' > output.txt

will transform

Code:
4rl3n3
123he12lp999
123he123lp999
12help99
123help999

to

Code:
4rl3n3
he12lp
he123lp
help
help


Firstly, I would like to thank both of you for your input toward what I hope will be a leaner, meaner wordlist.


Both of these code spippets work (including Waffles) but with differing results. The perl script removes all instances of a
digit whereas the sed example does what I want with one exception...
Original text used for both tests....
r5b
j0hn
d4ck
bobbie3
fire23456
help999
4rl3n3
Output from Perl
rb
jhn
dck
bobbie
fire
help
rln
As you can see all digits removed...

Output from Sed
r5b
j0hn
d4ck
bobbie3
fire
help
4rl3n3
As you can see it has retained the structure of the words containing digits whilst removing
the surplus with one exemption bobbie3[color=rgb(255, 255, 255)]. Would I have to run the sed command again allowing for this[/color]
one digit and what would the syntax be?


Rab.


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Sat, 21 Mar 2015 @ 16:39:29

flyinghaggis said:


Original text used for both tests....
r5b
j0hn
d4ck
bobbie3
fire23456
help999
4rl3n3

Output from Sed
r5b
j0hn
d4ck
bobbie3
fire
help
4rl3n3
As you can see it has retained the structure of the words containing digits whilst removing
the surplus with one exemption bobbie3[color=rgb(255, 255, 255)]. Would I have to run the sed command again allowing for this[/color]
one digit and what would the syntax be?


Rab.

You can change it to
cat input.txt | sed 's/^[0-9]\{1,\}\(.*\)$/\1/g' | sed 's/\([0-9]\{1,\}\)$//g' > output.txt

This will eliminate all sequence numbers at the beginning and at the end of a string (may kill all numbers...).
However the output will also change "4rl3n3" to "rl3n"because there is no way you can distingush between the "bobbie3" and "4rl3n3"

Example output

Code:
r5b
j0hn
d4ck
bobbie
fire
help
rl3n


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flyinghaggis

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Sat, 21 Mar 2015 @ 17:42:38

That's fantastic.....
I can see what you mean with regards 4rl3n3 its a bit of
a trade off but that won't be too much of a problem so long
as it keeps the digits inside I think I can
run a rule that will prepend/append digits to the residue.


What I may do is create two wordlists one for each of the sed commands
and sort something out after.


Thanks


Rab.


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flyinghaggis said:


Both of these code spippets work (including Waffles) but with differing results. The perl script removes all instances of a
digit whereas the sed example does what I want with one exception...
Original text used for both tests....
r5b
j0hn
d4ck
bobbie3
fire23456
help999
4rl3n3
Output from Perl
rb
jhn
dck
bobbie
fire
help
rln
As you can see all digits removed...


If it is removing all digits, then you didn't copy the program correctly.

I get:

r5b
j0hn
d4ck
bobbie
fire
help
rl3n

Make sure you have the "^" and the "$" in the right place, as per my original example, in the s///; lines...

s/\d+$//;
s/^\d+//;

By using perl, you can also add lots more customization per line (be it stripping other characters, ensuring that you get rid of CR's from dos files, etc).
It also saves running another process. But to each their own. I use a variation of this code to process text files, and strip out fields from CSV files, etc.


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Sat, 21 Mar 2015 @ 21:22:06

Waffle[/quote said:


If it is removing all digits, then you didn't copy the program correctly.

I get:

r5b
j0hn
d4ck
bobbie
fire
help
rl3n

Make sure you have the "^" and the "$" in the right place, as per my original example, in the s///; lines...

s/\d+$//;
s/^\d+//;

By using perl, you can also add lots more customization per line (be it stripping other characters, ensuring that you get rid of CR's from dos files, etc).
It also saves running another process. But to each their own. I use a variation of this code to process text files, and strip out fields from CSV files, etc.


I will have a look at this again either tomorrow or Monday - you could
be right and I copied the syntax incorrectly (Using a VM) and sometimes
the copy function doesn't port properly.


Rab.


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tibit

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Joined: Thu, 26 Dec 2013
Posts: 72
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Wed, 22 Apr 2015 @ 13:16:37

Thank you for this great tool.

For those (perhaps few) who only have basic skills in regex coding, there is an interesting site, where you can test your code before actually using it.

https://regex101.com/

Maybe known by the most of you ... It did help me a lot ...


Hash-IT = "tibit top cracker on hashes.org 2015"


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