[Collection] Great Wordlist for Brute Force Attack
WordList 15 GB: CrackStation.Password.Cracking.Dictionary
CrackStation’s 15GB 1.5 billion entry password cracking dictionary.
The wordlist is being sold by CrackStation using a “pay what you want” model. If you find this dictionary helpful, please consider making a small contribution at:
From the web page:
The list contains every wordlist, dictionary, and password database leak that I could find on the internet (and I spent a LOT of time looking). It also contains every word in the Wikipedia databases (pages-articles, retrieved 2010, all languages) as well as lots of books from Project Gutenberg. It also includes the passwords from some low-profile database breaches that were being sold in the underground years ago.
The format of the list is a standard text file sorted in non-case-sensitive alphabetical order. Lines are separated with a newline “n” character.
You can test the list without downloading it by giving SHA256 hashes to the free hash cracker. Here’s a tool for computing hashes easily. Here are the results of cracking LinkedIn’s and eHarmony’s password hash leaks with the list.
The list is responsible for cracking about 30% of all hashes given to CrackStation’s free hash cracker, but that figure should be taken with a grain of salt because some people try hashes of really weak passwords just to test the service, and others try to crack their hashes with other online hash crackers before finding CrackStation. Using the list, we were able to crack 49.98% of one customer’s set of 373,000 human password hashes to motivate their move to a better salting scheme.
WordList 684 MB: CrackStation.Human.Passwords.Only
This is a list of real passwords assembled from many user account database leaks. There are over 63 million unique passwords in this file.
This list is being sold by CrackStation using a “pay what you want” model. If this is useful to you, please consider making a small contribution at:
WordLists 1.9 MB: Collection of Wordlist (Dictionaries) * V.2 NEW * for Cracking
These are all collected from the internet. They all have the original names they were downloaded with.
THERE IS ANOTHER TORRENT OF MINE WITH A DIFFERENT COLLECTION OF WORDLIST —
NO DUPLICATES !
Some of the names might be the same – Example â€˜wordlistâ€™ but it is a different file.
Passwords that were leaked or stolen from sites. I’m hosting them because it seems like nobody else does (hopefully it isn’t because hosting them is illegal :)). Naturally, I’m not the one who stole these; I simply found them online, removed any names/email addresses/etc (I don’t see any reason to supply usernames — if you do have a good reason, email me (ron-at-skullsecurity.net) and I’ll see if I have them.
The best use of these is to generate or test password lists.
SCOWL (Spell Checker Oriented Word Lists) and Friends is a database of information on English words useful for creating high-quality word lists suitable for use in spell checkers of most dialects of English. The database primary contains information on how common a word is, differences in spelling between the dialects if English, spelling variant information, and (basic) part-of-speech and inflection information.
The following are wordlists both used to create the 2010 contest, but also used to crack passwords found “in the wild”. Download these, use ‘gunzip’ to decompress them, and use them with your favorite password cracking tool
Note: Most of the words are in ALL lower case, you will need to use “rules” in order to capitalize certain characters. Use the following rules combined with these wordlists/dictionaries in order to crack passwords