Sunday, June 3, 2018

Remote Live Response with SANS SIFT and F-Response - Analysing the disk

Now that we have access to the remote disk as seen in this post, we can now leverage our Linux based disk tools to analyze the remotely attached file system.

Our first move however, is to mount the disk. To mount let's first create a folder name "WIN10-disk" in our current folder
$ mkdir WIN10-disk

Next up let's mount the disk
$ sudo mount --verbose --types ntfs --read-only /dev/sdb2 WIN10-disk/

Verifying the disk has been successfully mounted
$ df -kh
Filesystem      Size  Used Avail Use% Mounted on
udev            981M     0  981M   0% /dev
tmpfs           201M   12M  189M   6% /run
/dev/sda1        79G   58G   18G  77% /
tmpfs          1001M  128K 1000M   1% /dev/shm
tmpfs           5.0M  4.0K  5.0M   1% /run/lock
tmpfs          1001M     0 1001M   0% /sys/fs/cgroup
tmpfs           201M   60K  200M   1% /run/user/1000
/dev/sdb2        30G   23G  6.7G  78% /home/sansforensics/WIN10-disk

Looks good. As above we see the "/dev/sdb2        30G   23G  6.7G  78% /home/sansforensics/WIN10-disk"

Performing a "ls"

$ ls /home/sansforensics/WIN10-disk/
Documents and Settings  PerfLogs     Program Files        Recovery      swapfile.sys               tmp    WebGoat  xampp
pagefile.sys            ProgramData  Program Files (x86)  $Recycle.Bin  System Volume Information  Users  Windows

Looks good enough at this point. No need for us to go further.

Let's switch to the next post on memory.

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