Cisco AP Detailed Client Info

Trying to figure out what some of these mean…

You can use show dot11 assoc to find clients associated to the AP then you can use show dot11 assoc xxxx.xxxx.xxxx to show detailed information for a specific client or even use ‘all-clients’ to show all clients detailed information that are associated to the Access Point.

Here’s the output from show dot11 all-clients

Address           : 0023.68b1.b06a     Name             : NONE
IP Address        :            Interface        : Dot11Radio 0
Device            : unknown            Software Version : NONE
CCX Version       : NONE               Client MFP       : Off

State             : Assoc              Parent           : self
SSID              : WiFi
VLAN              : 101
Hops to Infra     : 1                  Association Id   : 28
Clients Associated: 0                  Repeaters associated: 0
Tunnel Address    :
Key Mgmt type     : NONE               Encryption       : WEP
Current Rate      : 48.0               Capability       : WMM ShortHdr ShortSlot 11h
Supported Rates   : 1.0 2.0 5.5 11.0 6.0 9.0 12.0 18.0 24.0 36.0 48.0 54.0
Voice Rates       : disabled           Bandwidth        : 20 MHz
Signal Strength   : -75  dBm           Connected for    : 299 seconds
Signal to Noise   : 21  dB            Activity Timeout : 16 seconds
Power-save        : On                 Last Activity    : 44 seconds ago
Apsd DE AC(s)     : NONE

Packets Input     : 225                Packets Output   : 68
Bytes Input       : 11342              Bytes Output     : 5154
Duplicates Rcvd   : 34                 Data Retries     : 45
Decrypt Failed    : 0                  RTS Retries      : 0
MIC Failed        : 0                  MIC Missing      : 0
Packets Redirected: 0                  Redirect Filtered: 0

I need to find out what “Capability : WMM ShortHdr ShortSlot 11h” means and available options. These clients are connecting at lower speeds when they do not have “WMM” in the Capability column.

Bulk Application Uninstaller/Remover

Searched for a tool to bulk remove applications that I choose… I found this:

On the flip-side, there are many bulk application installers with Ninite’s being one of the better.

Pros: You can select multiple applications to uninstall and it will process them in order.

Cons: It’s not silent, so you are prompted during startup of install on whether or not you want to uninstall and depending on the uninstaller, you have to go through the application’s uninstall wizard.


There’s also PC Decrapifier ( which removes typical crapware from new systems.

Pros:  Removes crapware from new/existing systems (e.g., toolbars, setup files for junk software)

Cons:  Only removes crapware, can’t uninstall normal programs in bulk.

Microsoft Windows UserAssist

I first learned about the UserAssist registry key from a PDF article on Computer Forensics (link).

What is the UserAssist registry key?

UserAssist key contains information about the exe files and links that you open frequently.This key gives you information about all the applications, webpages, searches, and some more info that where executed in your machine. It’s like a history but it doesn’t blank.the Start menu has a “UserAssist” area that holds shortcuts to applications most frequently used. This area is automatically populated from the UserAssist Key.The UserAssist registry key resides in the NTUSER.DAT file on disk at:

SoftwareMicrosoftWindows CurrentVersionExplorerUserAssist

or in the Live registry hive:

– Steinbach (post entry)


This utility decrypt [rot13] and displays the list of all UserAssist entries stored under HKEY_CURRENT_USERSoftwareMicrosoftWindowsCurrentVersionExplorerUserAssist key in the Registry. The UserAssist key contains information about the exe files and links that you open frequently. you can save the list of UserAssist entries into text/html/xml/csv file, as well as you can delete unwanted items.

– Nir Sofer

What can I use to view the entries?

UserAssistView from
userassist from Didier Stevens

WordPress: Quickly Replace Content Across All Blog Entries

I discovered I could change my image paths that were linked against to by using MySQL to REPLACE the string.

After a few minutes of thinking about this, this is a really cool thing — beyond what I just accomplished.

I can use this to update what was once static information (phone number, fax, email, contact information, etc.) quickly!

This is what the syntax looked like:

update blog_posts set post_content = REPLACE(post_content,'', '');

Now using that as a basis, I can use REPLACE(post_content, ”,”) to create quick hacks to change emails on-the-fly that were contained in my posts.


Please stand-by while old blog posts are migrated to the new system.

All content has been migrated.


Migrating WordPress to a subdomain caused images to b0rk. This was the fix instead of screwing with .htaccess and since I’m also using WordPress on the main domain:

update blog_posts set post_content = REPLACE(post_content,'', '');

That saved me from modifying 98 posts by hand. *Phew*

And to update the media library path:

UPDATE wp_posts SET guid = REPLACE(guid,'','')