c41n is an automated Rogue Access Point setup tool.
c41n provides automated setup of several types of Rogue Access Points, and Evil Twin attacks. c41n sets up an access point with user defined characteristics (interface, name and channel for the access point), sets up DHCP server for the access point, and provides user with abilities of HTTP traffic sniffing, or Captive Portal setup with credential sniffing.
Installation consists of cloning the repo, running a script that will install dependencies , and making c41n executable. Script only works with apt package manager (Debian based distributions).
Redirection parameter can have the following values:
0: Redirects only predefined domains.
1: Redirects all traffic.
domains_file: Redirects predefined domains + domains from specified file (separated by new line).
 Start Rogue AP on wlan0 interface, route traffic from eth0 interface, AP name: ‘AP’, AP channel: ‘1’
# ./c41n wlan0 eth0 AP 1
 Start Rogue AP and sniff HTTP traffic on wlan0 interface, route traffic from wlan1 interface, AP name: ‘Access_Point’, AP channel: ‘6’
# ./c41n sniff wlan0 wlan1 Access_Point 6
 Start Rogue AP with captive portal on wlp6s0 interface, redirect default domains and domains from custom file (/home/name/Documents/domains.txt), route traffic from eth1 interface, AP name: ‘router’, AP channel: ‘9’
The software is free to use, modify and distribute, as long as the credit is given to the creator (n1x_ [MS-WEB]).
Any actions and/or activities done by using h4rpy are solely your responsibility. The misuse of h4rpy can result in criminal charges brought against the persons in question. The author will not be held responsible in the event any criminal charges be brought against any individuals misusing h4rpy to break the law.
Each of the scripts/tools/programs hosted here are made as a part of MS-WEBs cyber security courses, aimed toward beginners, therefore are purely educational and/or demonstrational, and are meant to stay that way, even if wider audience and real world usage are reached. All pauses present in code are there so that the user can read the output, so the action that is running is understood.