Version 1.2.1 Col de la Croix
This release just made it in time for Christmas! Enjoy!
- For the first time Rekall includes experimental support for analysis of traditional Disk images. This release includes a full featured parser for NTFS. Some interesting plugins:
fls: List files in the filesystem.
istat: Displays information about an MFT entry.
idump: hexdump an attribute or stream.
iexport: Exports a file from the NTFS.
- This release includes full support for acquisition and analysis of the windows page file. Some interesting plugins include:
pagefiles: Lists the currently active page files and their locations.
vadmap: Displays each page in the VAD and resolves its location in physical memory (or the page file).
vtop: This plugin was expanded to display where virtual pages are actually backed by the page file.
dumpfiles: This plugin was finally implemented in Rekall.
inspect_heap: Experimental support for heap enumeration on Win7 x64 allows enumeration of userspace heap allocation (e.g. malloc()).
dns_cache: This is also used to enumerate the dns cache by inspecting heap allocations.
- This release adds a functional Entity layer. Currently confined to OSX analysis. Entities are a kind of query language for memory artifacts. Some useful plugins:
find: Search for entities based on a query.
analyze: Analyze the internal query optimizer’s collectors that will be run in response to a query.
- Most other plugins are rewritten in terms of entities (e.g.
- This release brings a dedicated userspace imager to Linux. The
lmaptool was expanded to write ELF core dump files and acquire directly from
/proc/kcore, if the target system supports it (in this case no kernel module is needed).
- MIPS address space added for support on Big Endian Machines.
- Rekall can now read and write EWF files natively. There have been many performance and stability improvements too.
ewfacquire: Rekall can be used to acquire memory efficiently, writing an EWF compressed file (with an embedded ELF file).
- The Profile repository is now cached locally to make subsequent runs faster.
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