|Info:||FireSheep for your favourite browser|
|Author:||Harry Marr (http://github.com/hmarr)|
FireSheep, but not in Firefox.
It's not quite as easy to get running -- Firesheep is a native browser extension, I looked at making one of those for Chrome but it didn't look fun at all (NSAPI? boring!) So instead I thought I'd go buzzword crazy. Check it out: Node.js, CoffeeScript, WebSockets, HTML5 localStorage, jQuery, CSS3, Chrome extension (maybe doesn't qualify as a cool buzzword, but whatever). Beat that, C++.
Basically, all the capturing is done by the Node.js server, which sends its results to a Chrome extension via WebSockets.
To get it going, install node.js (brew install node if you're cool, or yaourt -S nodejs if you're even cooler), then grab yourself some npm. Use npm to install pcap, htmlparser and websocket-server then run sudo node nodesheep-server.js (the sudo is for pcap, complain at Mr Pcap if you don't like it).
Node: If that doesn't work, try passing -E to sudo. To tell the server which device to listen on, pass it in as the first argument: sudo -E coffee nodesheep-server.coffee en1.
Now fire up Chrome, open the extensions tab (Spanner -> Tools -> Extensions), then enable dev mode and click the 'Load unpacked extension' button the point it to the chrome-extension directory in this repository (I'll stick this in the Chrome extensions gallery at some point for easy installing, but deal with it till then). You should get a friendly little sheep appear in the top right corner of your Chrome window. Click him after a while to see the captured accounts.
Fork the project, add a new handler into the handlers directory (look at hackernews.coffee for an example). Import the new handler in nodesheep-server.coffee and add it to the list using when creating the NodeSheep instance near the bottom of the file.