Security manager — full control of mysql users and their privileges

Diagnosing Remote MySQL Connections

Unless you intimately know the MySQL set-up on a remote server, some of MySQL’s configuration can silently (and righteously) impede MySQL Brute.

First attempt to connect to a remote MySQL connection from the terminal (use any random input when prompted for password):

    mysql -h <ip_addr> -u wordpress -p

ERROR 1045 (28000): Access denied for user ‘wordpress’@’host’ (using password: YES)

… shows MySQL is accepting remote user connections.

ERROR 2003 (HY000): Can’t connect to MySQL server on ‘host’ (111)

… will be the bind address locked to localhost or a blocking firewall rule, or both.


  • (my.cnf; if line present: comment out with , then restart mysqld)
  • (my.cnf – disables TCP/IP; if line present, comment out with , then restart mysqld)
  • firewall rules

… no remote connection permitted for user wordpress, but local network access for user xyz.

  • mysqld can listen on a port other than 3306 (for port 3307, use )
  • mysqld is down (on the server command-line, use: – no number output means mysqld is not running).

Installing Windows in Parallels Desktop

After purchasing a Parallels Desktop license and its intuitive installation, you will need to install and configure Windows OS. To do this, the software will require an image of the OS system. However, if you have an installation flash drive or even a disk (and a DVD-ROM of course), you can use them too. The right-away installation of Windows 10 is not necessary. If you have Windows 7 or 8.1, it is easier to install them and then just upgrade the OS to version 10 using the Upgrade Advisor utility. The update is absolutely safe and does not differ from that on computers with Windows OS.

The entire process of installing Windows is fully automatical and doesn’t require any actions from you. When complete, the Windows operating system becomes available at once. After you’ve installed Windows OS, you can set up its configuration by clicking the Settings icon on the top main toolbar. The Settings window will open.

The window has some various settings that can be customized to better suit your needs. The most important thing is to choose the mode in which you will be later working.  It is possible to make Windows and macOS work side-by-side on the same desktop. You can also work with each system separately but in this case, it will be necessary to switch between the Windows OS and macOS windows.

This behavior can be configured in the Applications section under the Options tab, as shown below.

After that, you will need to choose the capacity of resources that you allocate for the system. It is possible to do this in the CPU & Memory section under the Hardware tab of the virtual machine. The hardware may be also configured here. The Pro edition users can operate with 64 GB of virtual RAM and 16 virtual processors. So, even resource-intensive programs can be launched. However, the minimal resources will suffice to run and work with the dbForge Studio for MySQL. But of course, everything depends primarily on your PC, the virtual machine will not be able to work better and faster than it.

After configuring the required settings, you can install dbForge Studio for MySQL inside the virtual machine. To work with the IDE directly on Mac, you simply need to drag-and-drop its shortcut from the virtual machine to the desktop of your Mac.


شرکت Devart مجموعه ابزارهای کاملی را برای مدیریت و افزایش بهره‌وری دیتابیس‌های مختلف ارائه می‌کند. ابزار Devart dbForge Studio که برای دیتابیس‌های MySQL ،SQL Server و Oracle ارائه می‌شود، یک ابزار جامع و کامل برای ویرایش داده‌ها، تهیه‌ی گزارش‌های جامع و تجزیه و تحلیل آن‌ها، پشتیبان‌گیری، مقایسه‌ی بین دیتابیس‌ها، عیب‌یابی و رفع مشکلات پایگاه داده، جست‌وجوی دقیق در بانک اطلاعاتی و مدیریت کامل بر دیتابیس‌های مذکور می‌باشد.

لیست کلی امکانات و ابزارهای مشترک همه‌ی دیتابیس‌ها در مجموعه‌ی Devart dbForge Studio

(Administration (and Maintenance for MySQL

Data Analysis

(Data Comparison (and Sync for MySQL

Data Editor

Database Explorer

Exporting and Importing Data

Object Editors

Query Builder

Query Profiler

Schema Comparison

SQL Editing and Execution

Visual Database Designer

User Interface

Supported Microsoft SQL Server versions

Database Search

Generate Script

Flat Table Editor

Security Manager

T-SQL Debugger

MySQL Connectivity

Database Backup

Database Projects

Database Refactoring


MariaDB specific features

Flat Table Editor

Oracle Database Connectivity

Database Projects


Object Search

Oracle Export and Import Utilities Support

Schema Export and Import

– این ابزارها در ویرایش‌های مختلفی ارائه می‌شود که نسخه‌های قرارگرفته، کامل‌ترین ویرایش Professional یا Enterprise می‌باشد؛ مقایسه‌ی امکانات ابزار  SQL Server را این‌جا، ابزار MySQL را این‌جا و ابزار Oracle را این‌جا ببینید. ـ

سیستم مورد نیاز Devart dbForge Studio

Microsoft Windows XP/7/8/8.1, and Windows Server 2008+R2/2012+R2

.NET Framework 3.5 SP1, 4.0 or 4.5

2GHz or higher processor

1024MB RAM

150MB of free hard disk space

:for Oracle

;Oracle client

To work with 32-bit versions of Oracle client under the 64-bit versions of Windows you need to install 32-bit version of Oracle version

راهنمای نصب

ابزار تریال ریست برای بیشتر نسخه‌ها قرار گرفته است.

فعال‌سازی ابزارهای مربوط به MySQL و Oracle با کپی و جای‌گزین‌کردن فایل کرک‌شده در محل نصب برنامه انجام می‌شود.

SQL Complete نیز با کپی فایل dll موجود در پوشه‌ی Crack فعال می‌شود.

نسخه‌ی 8.2.23 MySQL در 7 مهر 98 در ویندوز10 ویرایش 64بیتی نصب و -همان‌طور که در تصویر مشخص است- با موفقیت فعال شده است.

لینک دانلود (جدیدترها در بالای لیست)


dbForge Data Compare for SQL Server v5.0.52
dbForge Data Generator for SQL Server v4.2.76
dbForge Data Pump for SQL Server v1.5.89
dbForge DevOps Automation PowerShell for SQL Server v1.0.129
dbForge Documenter for SQL Server v1.4.75
dbForge Event Profiler for SQL Server v1.5.73
dbForge Index Manager for SQL Server v1.10.71
dbForge Monitor for SQL Server v1.2.73
dbForge Query Builder for SQL Server v3.15.78
dbForge Schema Compare for SQL Server v5.0.57
dbForge Search for SQL Server v2.4.72
dbForge Source Control for SQL Server v2.0.196
dbForge SQL Complete v6.3.16
dbForge SQL Decryptor v3.1.24
dbForge Unit Test for SQL Server v1.5.81



MySQL Brute churns through approximately 20,000 passwords per second (vanilla Core i3 desktop CPU) on a Unix localhost socket connection – considerably faster than the Bash and Python scripts I tried before creating MySQL Brute (and curiously, faster than the vaunted multi-threaded Hydra). However, when using a network connection, MySQL Brute is much slower – around 1,000 per second on a local network.

MySQL Brute’s speed bottlenecks are:

  • MySQL connect ( ),
  • MySQL spawning only a limited number of threads for connections,
  • if not a localhost connection, the network connection (MySQL localhost connection uses a socket instead of TCP/IP).

If more speed is needed, there is 0x0mar’s multi-threaded Mysql-bruteforce or my fork of this.

Hydra Comparison

    hydra -l wordpress -P top_100000.txt -t 4 -F localhost mysql

(As per the example in Usage, using 4 threads, ~1,050 tries per second on a Core i3.)

Nmap Comparison

Nmap has a MySQL attack script which cycles through common usernames.

On the same Core i3:

Statistics: Performed 50009 guesses in 9 seconds, average tps: 5556


Make Installation

MySQL libraries (see further below for MariaDB).
    make deps && make && make install

(Assumes libmysqlclient-dev and libssl-dev libraries are not installed.)

MySQL Libraries

Ensure the libmysqlclient-dev and libssl-dev dependencies (from distro repo) are installed:

    locate libmysqlclient-dev
    locate libssl-dev

If does not find each library, install on Debian-based distros with:

    make deps


    sudo apt install libmysqlclient-dev libssl-dev

In the directory containing either the clone or the extracted zip files, compile with GCC:




    gcc mysqlbrute.c $(mysql_config --cflags) $(mysql_config --libs) -o mysqlbrute -Ofast -Wall -Wextra -Wuninitialized -Wunused -Werror -std=gnu99 -s


    clang mysqlbrute.c $(mysql_config --cflags) $(mysql_config --libs) -o mysqlbrute -O3 -Wall -Wextra -Wuninitialized -Wunused -Werror -std=gnu99 -s

MariaDB Libraries

Delete makefile and rename makefile_mariadb to makefile.

    make deps && make && make install


    sudo apt install libmariadb-dev
    sudo apt install libssl-dev

(h0ek also specifies libmariadb-dev-compat as a dependency; in testing on Ubuntu 18.04 this library was not required for compilation, but it may well be in other scenarios.)



    gcc mysqlbrute.c $(mariadb_config --cflags) $(mariadb_config --libs) -o mysqlbrute -Ofast -Wall -Wextra -Wuninitialized -Wunused -Werror -std=gnu99 -s

Using dotConnect

To start with, create an ASP.NET 4.5.2+ project): 

In the templates section, choose the MVC template. Also, set the Authentication type to «No Authentication», and click OK: 

Now that the solution has been created, in the Solution Explorer: right-click on References and go to Add Reference: 

In the References menu, add «..\Devart\dotConnect\MySQL\Entity\EF6» items: 

And the general «..\Devart\DotConnect\MySQL» items: 

Now, we will need to install Entity Framework from NuGet. In the NuGet Package Manager Console in Visual Studio, type in the following to install the latest version of Entity Framework 6:

Now that Entity Framework is installed, we need to add the Devart MySQL provider. In the web.config file, find the section. In the section, add the following line:

Which should look like: 

Now we can create the DbContext for the connection. Right-click on the Models folder in the Solution Explorer, and click on Add > Add New Item… Choose the «ADO.NET Entity Data Model» template, and enter a name for it: 

Click Add, and you will be taken to the Entity Data Model Wizard. If you’re going code-first, you would likely just choose «Empty Code First model», however I like to use the «Code First from database» option even if I’m not importing anything, since it creates the connection string for me: 

Click Next, and you will move on to choosing the data connection. Here, click on New Connection: 

Choose «MySQL Server» for your data source (you will see «dotConnect for MySQL» in the Data provider window): 

In the connection properties window, add in your connection information and click OK: 

This will take you back to the «Choose your data connection» screen. You will need to choose between storing sensitive data in the connection string or not. Once you have made a selection, click Next: 

The next screen will ask if you want to import anything from the database. Since we’re just doing this to build the connection string, just click on Finish here: 

This will create our DbContext in the Models folder. Next, we will need to enable migrations for the context. In the Package Manager Console, enter the following command and hit Enter:

This will enable migrations for the context, and create a Migrations folder in your solution. The Migrations folder will have a file named Configuration.cs, which is where you can specify any configuration items for your migrations connection: 

To configure Entity Framework to generate SQL correctly when migrating to the database, we will need to make some changes to Configuration.cs. First, in the usings section, add:

Next, in the constructor, add:

Creating the Entities

Now that Entity Framework is set up to use the Devart connector, it’s time to create the entities and create a migration. First, add the following classes to your Models folder in the Solution Explorer:

Now that the entities for the data model are created, we’ll need to add them to the DbContext as virtual DbSets. Add the following four lines to your context class:

So that it looks like: 

Creating and Applying a Migration

Now we can create and apply a code-first migration. Open the Package Manager Console, and enter:

You will see a response like: 

Once you see the message, a .cs file will be created in the Migrations folder that describes the migration: 

The next step is to apply the migration to the database specified in the connection string. In the Package Manager Console, enter the following command:

This will run all migrations against the database that the database hasn’t received yet (as per what it finds in the __Migrations table): 

Now you can connect to the database with any data tool compatible with MySQL, and you will see your classes migrated as tables in the database: 

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