psudohash: Create wordlists in seconds!

Psudohash is a password list generator for orchestrating brute force attacks and cracking hashes. It mimics some password creation patterns commonly used by people, such as replacing the letters of a word with symbols or numbers (leet), using variations of the font, adding a common padding before or after the main passphrase, and more.

It is keyword based and highly customizable.

psudohash1

Installation and Use

git clone https://github.com/t3l3machus/psudohash
cd ./psudohash
chmod +x psudohash.py
./psudohash.py [-h] -w WORDS [-an LEVEL] [-nl LIMIT] [-y YEARS] [-ap VALUES] [-cpb] [-cpa] [-cpo] [-o FILENAME] [-q]

Video guide

Parameterization

The script uses the following character substitution system. You can add/modify character substitution mappings by editing the transformation list in the psudohash.py file and following the data structure shown below (default):

transformations = [
	{'a' : ['@', '4']},
	{'b' : '8'},
	{'e' : '3'},
	{'g' : ['9', '6']},
	{'i' : ['1', '!']},
	{'o' : '0'},
	{'s' : ['$', '5']},
	{'t' : '7'}
]

When setting passwords, it is quite common to add a sequence of characters before or after the main passphrase to make it “stronger”. For example, one can set a password of “dragon” and add a value like “!!!” or “!@#” at the end, resulting in “dragon!!!”, “dragon!@#”, etc.
Psudohash reads such values ​​from the file common_padding_values.txt and uses them to mutate the supplied keywords by appending them before (-cpb) or after (-cpa) each keyword variant produced. You can modify it as you see fit.

Useful tips

  1. Combining the –years and –append-numbering options with a –numbering-limit ≥ the last two digits of any input year will likely produce duplicate words due to the mutation patterns applied by the tool.
  2. If you add custom padding values ​​and/or modify the predefined common padding values ​​in the source code, combined with multiple optional parameters, there is a small chance that duplicate words will appear. psudohash includes word filtering checks, but for speed reasons, these are limited.

individuals

All of us have (more or less) set passwords using a variation of one or more words that mean something to us, e.g. our name or the name of our spouse/child/pet/band, pasting the year we were born or maybe a safe padding like “!@#”.

psudohash

You can download the program from here.

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Written by Anastasis Vasileiadis

Translations are like women. When they are beautiful they are not faithful and when they are faithful they are not beautiful.

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