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FAQs

ARP spoofing, also known as ARP poisoning, is a cyber attack that delivers malicious ARP packets to a LAN's default gateway across a local area network (LAN). The goal is for attackers to hide their IP address so that they can use it to attack your devices for nefarious purposes.

The purpose of the attack is to link the attacker's host MAC address to the IP address of a target host, causing all traffic intended for the target host to be forwarded to the attacker's host.

NO. Arpspoofing can be mitigated or detected using a variety of approaches.

ARP spoofing is a technique in which an attacker sends specially crafted messages to a local network to manipulate the Address Resolution Protocol (ARP). The attacker tries to link a specific MAC address to a different host's IP address.

Malicious actors can use ARP spoofing to intercept, manipulate, or even stop data from being transferred between parties. Attacks on ARP spoofing are limited to local area networks that use the Address Resolution Protocol.

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