Common stuff for all my devices' web server pages: css, login, log, ipv4, ipv6, firmware update, clock, reset info etc.
A password has to be set whenever there has been a software reset. Resets following faults or power on do not require a new password as the hash is restored from the RTC GPREG register.
The password is not saved on the device; instead a 32 bit hash of the password is saved. It would take 2^31 attempts to brute force the password: this could be done in under a month if an attempt were possible every millisecond. To prevent this a 200 ms delay is introduced in the reply to the login form, that gives a more reasonable 13 years to brute force the password.
Once the password is accepted a random session id is created. This is 36 bit to give six base 64 characters but without an extra delay. If an attempt could be made every ms then this would still take over a year to brute force.
The most likely attack would to use a dictionary with, say, 10 million entries against the password which would still take 20 days to do.
File content as of revision 130:9a5b8fe308f1:
#define DO_NOTHING 0 #define DO_NOT_FOUND 1 #define DO_NOT_MODIFIED 2 #define DO_SERVER 10 #define DO_BASE 100 #define DO_THIS 200 #define DO_SEND_SESSION_ID 300 extern bool WebTrace; extern void WebInit (void); extern void WebAddResponse (int todo); extern int WebHandleQuery (char* pQuery, char* pCookies, int* pTodo, uint32_t* pDelayUntil); //return -1 on stop; 0 on continue extern void WebHandlePost (int todo, int contentLength, int contentStart, int size, char* pRequestStream, uint32_t positionInRequestStream, bool* pComplete); extern int WebDecideWhatToDo(char *pPath, char* pLastModified);