#!/bin/bash host=$1 port_first=1 port_last=65535 for ((port=$port_first; port<=$port_last; port++)) do (echo >/dev/tcp/$host/$port) >/dev/null 2>&1 && echo “$port open” done

1. Test if a particular TCP port of a remote host is open.

$ nc -vn 5000
nc: connect to 5000 (tcp) failed: Connection refused
$ nc -v 22
Connection to 22 port [tcp/ssh] succeeded!
SSH-2.0-OpenSSH_6.0p1 Debian-4

2. Send a test UDP packet to a remote host.

The command below sends a test UDP packet with 1 second timeout to a remote host at port 5000.

$ echo -n “foo” | nc -u -w1 5000

3. Perform TCP port scanning against a remote host.

The command below scans ports in the ranges of [1-1000] and [2000-3000] to check which port(s) are open.

$ nc -vnz -w 1 1-1000 2000-3000

4. Copy a file (e.g., my.jpg) from hostA.com to hostB.com.

On hostB.com (receiver):

$ nc -lp 5000 > my.jpg

On hostA.com (sender):

$ nc hostB.com 5000 < my.jpg

5. Transfer a whole directory (including its content) from hostA.com to hostB.com.

On hostB.com (receiver):

$ nc -l 5000 | tar xvf –

On hostA.com (sender):

$ tar cvf – /path/to/dir | nc hostB.com 5000

6. Perform UDP port scanning against a remote host.

$ nc -vnzu 1-65535
Connection to 68 port [udp/*] succeeded!
Connection to 5353 port [udp/*] succeeded!
Connection to 16389 port [udp/*] succeeded!
Connection to 38515 port [udp/*] succeeded!
Connection to 45103 port [udp/*] succeeded!

The above command checks which UDP port(s) of a remote host are open and able to receive traffic.

7. Listen on a UDP port and dump received data in text format.

The command below listens on UDP port for incoming messages (lines of text).

$ nc -u localhost 5000

Note that this command dies after receiving one message. If you want to receive multiple messages, use whileloop as follows.

$ while true; do nc -u localhost 5000; done

8. Back up a (compressed) hard drive (e.g., /dev/sdb) to a remote server.

On a remote server:

$ nc -lp 5000 | sudo dd of=/backup/sdb.img.gz

On a local host with a hard drive:

$ dd if=/dev/sdb | gzip -c | nc remote_server.com 5000

9. Restore a hard drive from a compressed disk image stored in a remote server.

On a local host:

$ nc -lp 5000 | gunzip -c | sudo dd of=/dev/sdb

On a remote server with a backup disk image (e.g., /backup/sdb.img.gz):

$ cat /backup/sdb.img.gz | nc my_local_host.com 5000

10. Serve a static web page as a web server.

Type the command below to launch a web server that serves test.htmlon port 8000.

$ while true; do nc -lp 8000 < test.html; done

Now go to http://<host_ip_address>:8000/test.html to access it. Note that in order to use a well known port 80, you will need to run nc with root privilege as follows.

$ while true; do sudo nc -lp 80 < test.html; done

11. (Insecure) online chat between two hosts.

On one host (

$ nc -lp 5000

On another host:

$ nc 5000

After running the above commands, anything typed on either host appears on the other host’s terminal.

12. Launch a “remote shell” which allows you run from local host any commands to be executed on a remote host.

On a remote host (

$ nc -lp 5000 -e /bin/bash

On local host:

$ nc 5000

After running the above command on local host, you can start running any command from local host’s terminal. The command will be executed on the remote host, and the output of the command will appear on local host. This setup can be used to create a backdoor on a remote host.

13. Create a web proxy for a particular website (e.g., google.com).

$ mkfifo proxypipe $ while true; do nc -l 5000 0<proxypipe | nc www.google.com 80 1> proxypipe; done

The above commands create a named pipe proxypipe, and use nc to redirect all incoming TCP/5000 connections to http://www.google.com via the bidirectional pipe. With this setup, you can access Google by going to

14. Create an SSL proxy for a particular website (e.g., google.com).

$ mkfifo proxypipe $ mkfifo proxypipe2 $ nc -l 5000 -k > proxypipe < proxypipe2 & $ while true do; openssl s_client -connect www.google.com:443 -quiet < proxypipe > proxypipe2; done

The above commands use nc to proxy SSL connections to Google.com.

15. Stream a video file from a server, and client watches the streamed video using mplayer.

On a video server (

$ cat video.avi | nc -l 5000

On a client host:

$ nc 5000 | mplayer -vo x11 -cache 3000 –

16. Listen on a TCP port using IPv6 address.

The following command let nc use IPv6 address when listening on a TCP port. This may be useful to test IPv6 setup.

$ nc -6 -l 5000
$ sudo netstat -nap | grep 5000
tcp6       0      0 :::5000                 :::*                    LISTEN      4099/nc


Linux console üzerinden dış ip ve lokasyon bilgileri bulma komutu:

# curl ipinfo.io


Farklı bir ip nin lokasyon bilgisini almak için:

#curl ipinfo.io/88.x.x.x

Belirli tarihten istenilen gün sayısı kadar sonrası: date -d '2016-10-31 + 26 days' +"%Y"-"%m"-"%d"

Daha fazla örnek:

To print the date of the day before yesterday.

$ date –date=’2 days ago’ To rename a file with the current date and time.

$ STAMPME=$HOME/sample_$(date +%Y%m%d-%H%M).txt $ mv $HOME/sample.txt $STAMPME To print the date of the day three months and one day hence.

$ date –date=’3 months 1 day’ To print the day of year of Christmas in the current year.

$ date –date=’25 Dec’ +%j To print the current full month name and the day of the month.

$ date ‘+%B %d’ To print a date without the leading zero for one-digit days of the month, you can use the (GNU extension) ‘-‘ modifier to suppress the padding altogether.

$ date -d=1may ‘+%B %-d’ To print the current date and time in the format required by many non-GNU versions of ‘date’ when setting the system clock.

$ date +%m%d%H%M%Y.%S To set the system date and time.

$ date –set=”2016-1-20 11:59 AM” To set the system clock forward by two minutes.

$ date –set=’+2 minutes’ To print the date in the format specified by RFC-822 (day month year hh:mm:ss zzz).

$ date –rfc To convert a date string to the number of seconds since the epoch 1970-01-01 00:00:00 GMT

$ date –date=’2000-01-01 00:00:01 UTC +5 hours’ +%s 946706400 To convert a date string to the number of seconds since the epoch 1970-01-01 00:00:00 local zone

$ date –date=’2000-01-01 00:00:01′ +%s 946684800 To convert a number of seconds back to a more readable date

$ date -d '1970-01-01 946684800 sec' +"%Y-%m-%d %T %z" 2000-01-01 00:00:00 +0000

Dosyamız ismi file olsun ve içeriğinde;





awk '{x+=$0}END{print x}' file

paste -s -d"+" file | bc

perl -lne '$x+=$_; END{print $x;}' file

sed -e :a -e 'N;s/\n/+/;ta' file | bc

echo $((`sed '$!s/$/+/' file | tr '\n' ' '`))

Sonuç : 20

Web sitesinin cevap verme süresi komutu:

$ curl -s -w ‘\nLookup time:\t%{time_namelookup}\nConnect time:\t%{time_connect}\nPreXfer time:\t%{time_pretransfer}\nStartXfer time:\t%{time_starttransfer}\n\nTotal time:\t%{time_total}\n’ -o /dev/null http://www.ozkantan.com

Lookup time:    0,061 Connect time:    0,304 PreXfer time:    0,304 StartXfer time:    1,636

Total time:    2,152