Hopper Disassembler 4 For Mac Free Download
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Hopper Disassembler 4 for Mac Free Download
Are you relatively new to the Mac platform and wondering what kind of tools are available for security research, malware analysis, reverse engineering and Mac infosec in general? While Macs share a heritage with Linux and thus have many common tools (although often with different implementations), there is also a whole bunch of macOS specific tools that you might not be aware of yet. In this post, I cover some of the essential tools that will help you with security-related work on macOS, from text editors and process monitors to disassemblers and networking tools. Most are free or inexpensive, and all are tools that I use on a regular basis.
Laws concerning reverse engineering third-party programs without permission vary around the world, but in this tutorial we will use an open source program that is safe for everyone to dissect. The simplest tool for binary analysis of C/C++ is a disassembler, which reveals the raw assembly opcodes the compiler produced. There are many free and commercial disassemblers for Intel binaries to pick from. In the past few years, however, decompiler technology (conventionally considered "impossible") has really picked up. A C decompiler is able to reconstruct the disassembly into something approximating the original source code, minus niceties such as variable and function names, comments, macros, and anything else that is there to help programmers rather than the computer. The industrial-strength commercial decompiler solution is Hex-Rays, and this tutorial certainly applies to its use, but I am using a new tool still under active development (i.e. it's beta) which is affordable to any hobbyist at home with access to a Mac. Hopper is a disassembler which can handle 32-bit or 64-bit programs for both Windows and OSX (other platforms, including iOS/ARM, are in development) with a basic but surprisingly functional decompiler mode. It costs $29 on the App Store or direct from the creator. With Hopper, anyone can take a look into an application's internals without needing a detailed understanding of assembly (although you will still need to learn it if you want to get very serious).
Now, you can't do all this stuff using only IDA.Even less if you use only the IDA Demo. There are some free disassemblers out there, but none is like IDA and Hopper, for example the same gcc (gnu compiler collection) we talked about before has its way to do that.
Here we are going to list some commonly available disassembler tools. Notice that there are professional disassemblers (which cost money for a license) and there are freeware/shareware disassemblers. Each disassembler will have different features, so it is up to you as the reader to determine which tools you prefer to use.
The jtool utility started as a companion utility to the 1st edition of MacOS internals, because I wanted to demonstrate Mach-O format intrinstics, and was annoyed with XCode's otool(1). Along the way, jtool absorbed additional Mach-O commands such as atos(1), dyldinfo(1), nm(1), segedit(1), pagestuff(1), strings(1) , and even codesign(1) and the informal ldid. Most importantly, it can be run on a variety of platforms - OS X, iOS, and even Linux, where Apple's tools don't exist. But that's not all. jtool provides many many novel features: in-binary search functionality
built-in disassembler functionality with (limited but constantly improving) emulation capabilities, which already outdo fancy commercial GUI disassemblers.
Color terminal output, enabled by JCOLOR=1 As the code got more and more complex, I decided to rewrite jtool from scratch, bringing you jtool2 - and effectively deprecating the v1 binary. New features in jtool2 include: --analyze to automatically analyze any Mach-O, generating a companion file.
kernelcache symbolication (what I formerly provided via joker) - which has become even more important since the advent of monolithic ("1469") kernelcaches, with no more symbols. jtool2 finds syscalls, Mach traps, MIG tables, interesting (for me, at least) functions, and IOKit objects - thousands of objects in all.
Panic log symbolication: *OS panic logs are JSON and have little to no symbols - but --symbolicate (with a companion file prebuilt by --analyze) will rectify that.
jtool and jtool2 ENTIRELY FREE for use of any type (AISE), and the latest version can always be found right here. For the legacy v1 download, click here, which I'm leaving here because I still am not finished with Objective-C support in v2. 041b061a72