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Nzyme v1.2.2 has been released

· One min read
Lennart Koopmann
Nzyme Developer

Another nzyme bug fix release has just been published. Two important updates are included:

Nzyme v1.2.1 has been released

· One min read
Lennart Koopmann
Nzyme Developer

Just a day after v1.2.0 was released, I am releasing an important bug fix release v1.2.1 today. There was an issue with Windows line endings in a systemd file and this release fixes that problem.

Checks are being put in place to avoid this kind of problem in the future.

Nzyme v1.2.0 "Peck Slip" has been released

· 5 min read
Lennart Koopmann
Nzyme Developer

I am excited to announce that nzyme v1.2.0 (Code name “Peck Slip”) has been released.

A lot of work has gone into this release and it brings a lot of new features. The goal of nzyme is to provide a platform that lets you truly protect your wireless networks using unique, reliable detection methods.

New Website

· One min read
Lennart Koopmann
Nzyme Developer

You are looking at the new nzyme website that just went live! The old website was good enough to get started but it was clear from the beginning that it would not scale to what nzyme needs going forward.

Nzyme v1.1.1 has been released

· One min read
Lennart Koopmann
Nzyme Developer

This patch release brings the following changes:

  • Fix error when accessing any alert that was generated at 0 milliseconds of a second (#472)
  • Fix ConcurrentModificationException in SignalIndexHistogramWriter (this did not lead to any real issues) (#437)
  • Fix issue where a driver improperly reports multiple signal strengh values, leading to a wrong signal strength measurement (#459)
  • Fix experimental remote input that was always started by default (#450)

Nzyme v1.0 "Kyle Canyon" has been released

· 2 min read
Lennart Koopmann
Nzyme Developer

Today, after about 3 years of weekend hacking, I'm happy to announce that nzyme v1.0 "Kyle Canyon" has been released.

The goal of the free and open nzyme project is to provide a complete platform that helps you to defend your wireless networks. Existing WiFi IDS systems fall short and can be easily spoofed, even by not very sophisticated attackers with commoditized attack platforms. Wireless networks open a huge attack vector and exploiting it is easy compared to alternative vectors.