Destiny 2’s Season of Opulence offers players a new way to earn loot. Instead of completing an activity and praying for that perfect drop, players can customize the loot the way they want through the Chalice of Opulence. The Chalice is easy to get but a bit trickier to understand.
This guide will teach you everything about what the Chalice of Opulence is, how to use it, upgrade it, and earn Imperials for it.
Earning the Chalice
The first thing you need to do in Season of Opulence is pick up the Invitation quest from Benedict 99-40 in the Tower Annex. It’ll send you on a quest to find Calus’ barge on Nessus, and meet the new vendor, Wener 99-40.
The quest steps are all pretty straightforward, and the barge is impossible to miss after you load into the Watcher’s Grave location on Nessus. Talk to the robot, follow the steps around Nessus, and piece the Chalice back together.
Once you’ve built it, you’ll need to upgrade it.
Upgrading the Chalice
Warner will offer you a bounty once you’ve rebuilt the Chalice. Grab it, and complete it by generating orbs, earning experience, and completing a Challenge anywhere in the system. When you turn it in, you’ll earn a treasure map.
Read the map. It’ll tell you there’s a treasure on Nessus. If you open the Nessus map, you’ll see where X marks the spot.
Climb into the Well of Flame in The Cistern area. Drop down into the spire and turn around before you walk through the teleporter. You’ll see the treasure chest behind a rock. It has a giant blue light shining out of it, so it’s pretty tough to miss.
When you open the chest, you’ll earn a rune. Werner will ask you to slot the rune into the Chalice — which you can do by interacting with the Chalice and socketing the rune right above the rim. Then you’ll need to complete a run through the Menagerie. Jump over the Leviathan in orbit around Nessus and pick the new Menagerie mode. Luckily, the default mode is matchmade.
When you’ve finished your first Menagerie, you’ll unlock some Triumphs in the Destination section. Go to the minor tab and click on Menagerie. Unlock all of your earned Triumphs. You’ll get a sack of Imperials for your hard work. You’ll need these to upgrade your Chalice and make progress in the quest.
When Wener tells you to upgrade the Chalice, you’ll only have 1,000 Imperials, meaning you can only afford one of the upgrades. Look on your Chalice in the bottom right, where it says Power and Efficiency. Use your Imperials to unlock the farthest left node in this section.
Now you’ll need to unlock a chest on Calus’ barge and take it to Werner. The chests are on the opposite side of the ship from Werner and cost 5,000 Glimmer. Open one and talk to the robot again.
Now you have free rein to earn Imperials and start upgrading your Chalice.
You can also use your Imperials to unlock new rune slots. Depending on your combination of runes, you can craft specific weapon rolls in the Menagerie.
We’ve found a few places to get Imperials so far in Destiny 2: Season of Opulence. The easiest way is to complete Werner’s weekly bounties to earn treasure chests. When you open the chest, you’ll get a handful of Imperials.
The next best place is in your Triumphs. Under the same Menagerie section, you’ll find several pages of Triumphs. Each one offers Imperials as a reward. Some of them are just beating a certain boss, while others involve completing an encounter in a certain way. Some Werner bounties unlock Triumphs as well.
If you’re full on Glimmer, you can also head back to the barge and open some chests. For each chest, you’ll find a fistful of Imperials. We aren’t sure when these chests refill, but it’ll likely be on the weekly reset.
Finally, we recommend picking up the Power and Efficiency II Chalice upgrade as quickly as you can. It’ll run you 3,000 Imperials, and give you another powerful reward each week. But the reason you want this is it offers a chance for playlist activities like Gambit, Strikes, and Crucible to give Imperials.
After you’ve unlocked Power and Efficiency II, you can buy a buff called Wealth of the Emperor from either Benedict or Werner. Wealth of the Emperor increases the chance for Imperials to drop from the playlist activities above and the Menagerie. It also lasts until you get Imperials from one of those activities.
How do I know what version of Nessus scanner I have?
View Your Nessus Scanners
- Log in to Tenable.sc via the user interface.
- Click Resources > Nessus Scanners. …
- View details about each Nessus scanner. …
- To view details of a specific Nessus scanner, see View Details for a Nessus Scanner.
What is my Nessus?
Nessus is an Asteroid, numbered (7066). You can find it on diverse websites, my preferred one being Astro.com – add additional objects in the “Extended charts” section. For Asteroids, the orb you use is 2°. That means, if your Sun is at 14°, Nessus forms an aspect if it’s located in between degrees 12° and 16°.
What is the latest Nessus version?
Tenable. io-linked scanners receive the latest software update starting one week after the Nessus general availability (GA) date.
Nessus 8.15. 0 Release Notes – 2021-06-15.
|Bug Fix||Defect ID||Applies to|
|Fixed an issue where agents would not link after transitioning from Nessus Manager to Tenable.io.||—||Nessus Manager|
What is Linux Nessus?
Nessus is a remote security scanning tool, which scans a computer and raises an alert if it discovers any vulnerabilities that malicious hackers could use to gain access to any computer you have connected to a network.
Is Nessus manager a scanner?
Nessus® Manager combines the powerful detection, scanning and auditing features of Nessus, the world’s most widely deployed vulnerability scanner, with extensive management and collaboration functions to reduce your attack surface.
How do I start Nessus from command line?
To start, stop, or restart your application via the CLI:
- Log in to Tenable Core via the Terminal page or command line interface (CLI). The command line appears.
- To change the status of your application, do one of the following: To start, run the following command: pkexec systemctl start nessus-was-scanner.service.
Is Nessus still free?
Nessus Essentials (formerly Nessus Home) is a free version of the Nessus vulnerability scanner. The activation code does not expire and can be used for as long as needed. Please note that Technical Support is not available for Nessus Essentials.
What is my Nessus username and password?
- Log into Tenable Core on port 8000.
- Navigate to Nessus> Edit Nessus Users and select the user you need to change password for.
- Enter new password and then confirm password.
- Now click the Reset Password button to confirm the password change.
How do you run Nessus?
Start or Stop Nessus
- Navigate to System Preferences.
- Click the. button.
- Click the. button.
- Type your username and password.
- To stop the Nessus service, click the Stop Nessus button. -or- To start the Nessus service, click the Start Nessus button.
How much does Nessus cost?
Name: Nessus Description: Tenable Network Security Nessus is one of the most comprehensive and widely deployed vulnerability assessment tools. Price: $1,500 (initial purchase); $1,200 (yearly renewal).
How do I upgrade Nessus?
From the Tenable Downloads Page, download the latest, full-license version of Nessus. From a command prompt, run the Nessus upgrade command. Note: Nessus automatically stops nessusd when you run the upgrade command. From a command prompt, restart the nessusd daemon.
FreeBSD 9 (32 and 64 bit)
Upgrade Commands # killall nessusd
This command will produce a list of all the packages installed and their descriptions.
The following is example output for the previous command showing the Nessus
Nessus-4.4.4 A powerful security scanner
Remove the Nessus package using the following command:
Use one of the appropriate commands below that corresponds to the version of
FreeBSD you are running:
# pkg_add Nessus-5.0.1-fbsd9.tbz
# pkg_add Nessus-5.0.1-fbsd9.amd64.tbz
# /usr/local/nessus/sbin/nessusd -D
Sample Output # killall nessusd
# pkg_delete Nessus-4.4.4
# pkg_add Nessus-5.0.1-fbsd9.tbz
nessusd (Nessus) 5.0.1. for FreeBSD
(C) 2011 Tenable Network Security, Inc.
# /usr/local/nessus/sbin/nessusd -D
nessusd (Nessus) 5.0.1. for FreeBSD
(C) 2011 Tenable Network Security, Inc.
Processing the Nessus plugins...
All plugins loaded
Notes To upgrade Nessus on FreeBSD you must first uninstall the existing version and then
install the newest release. This process will not remove the configuration files or files
that were not part of the original installation.
[email protected]:/tmp # pkg_info | grep Nessus
Nessus-5.0.1 A powerful security scanner [email protected]:/tmp # pkg_delete Nessus-5.0.1
[email protected]:/tmp # pkg_add Nessus-5.2.0-fbsd9-amd64.tbz
nessusd (Nessus) 5.2.0 [build N24017] for FreeBSD
Copyright (C) 1998 - 2013 Tenable Network Security, Inc
Processing the Nessus plugins...
All plugins loaded
- You can start nessusd by typing /usr/local/etc/rc.d/nessusd.sh start
- Then go to https://dreker:8834/ to configure your scanner
[email protected]:/tmp # /usr/local/nessus/sbin/nessusd -D
Error - nessusd -D is deprecated. To start Nessus, run nessus-service -D
[email protected]:/tmp #
Understanding the Tenable Vulnerability Integration
The Vulnerability Response Integration with Tenable application developed by ServiceNow engineering for the Tenable Vulnerability Integration uses data imported from the Tenable.io and Tenable.sc products to help you prioritize and remediate vulnerabilities for your assets. The application is available with a separate subscription from the ServiceNow® Store.
- Tenable.io is a cloud-based enterprise integration.
- Tenable.sc is an on-premises integration that gives you the option to use a MID Server if the Tenable.sc product and your Now Platform instance are in the same environment.
- If the Tenable.sc product and your Now Platform instance are not in the same environment, you are required to use a MID Server.
The Vulnerability Response Integration with Tenable application is available on the ServiceNow Store with a separate subscription.
For lists and descriptions of the integrations in the Tenable Vulnerability Integration, see Tenable.io integrations with the Vulnerability Response and Configuration Compliance applications and Tenable.sc integrations with the Vulnerability Response application.
Available versions for Rome
Terms and Key features of the integrations
- Vulnerability groups (VGs) are labeled, .
- Vulnerability group rules are labeled, .
- Table names, for example, [sn_vul_m2m_vul_group_item], are not changed.
- Remediation task rules work just like vulnerability group rules worked in previous versions of Vulnerability Response.
- Remediation tasks transition through their states the same way VGs did in previous versions of Vulnerability Response.
- Remediation task numbers in fields and on records are still prefaced with the letters .
- Vulnerable items and vulnerabilities
- A vulnerable item is created in your Now Platform instance when:
- An imported vulnerability from a third-party scanner is matched to an existing asset (a configuration item in your CMDB). The Tenable product refers to these matches as vulnerabilities.
- An imported vulnerability from a third-party scanner is not matched to an existing asset in your CMDB. In this case, an unmatched CI is also created along with a vulnerable item.
For unmatched CIs, you can also use the Identification and Reconciliation Engine (IRE) to create CIs in two new classes when an existing CI cannot be matched with a host. Otherwise, unmatched CIs are created in the Unmatched CI classes. For more information, see Creating CIs for Vulnerability Response using the Identification and Reconciliation engine.
- Third-party vulnerability entries and plugins
- Third-party vulnerability entries are imported from third-party scanners and listed in the Third-Party Vulnerability Entries table in your Now Platform instance. Third-party vulnerability entries from Tenable are ingested and used to search for matches to existing assets listed in your CMDB. Tenable refers to third-party vulnerability entries as Plugins.
- Configuration item (CI)
- Configuration items are the existing assets listed in your CMDB.
- Discovered item
- Assets ingested from the Tenable asset import are matched to existing configuration items in your CMDB. Imported assets are updated.
If a match is not found, a CI is created in the Unmatched CI class of the CMDB. If the CMDB CI Class Models plugin is enabled, the Identification and Reconciliation Engine (IRE) creates new CIs using new classes. For more information, see Creating CIs for Vulnerability Response using the Identification and Reconciliation engine. If the original, unmatched CI is reclassified, discovered item records are updated to reflect the state. Discovered items give you visibility into how assets are identified and mapped to CIs in the CMDB.
- CI lookup rules
- When data is imported from a third-party integration, Vulnerability Response automatically uses host (asset) data to search for matches in the Configuration Management Database (CMDB). CI lookup rules are used to identify CIs and add them to VI records when VIs are created to aid you with remediation.
- Rescan and remediation scan
- You can initiate a targeted rescan command on a specific configuration item, vulnerability group, or third-party entry directly from vulnerable item, vulnerability group, and third-party vulnerability entry records in your Now Platform instance. Tenable refers to this rescan as a remediation scan.
- Automatically close older VIs
- With the Auto-Close Stale Vulnerable Items module in your Now Platform, you can clean up older, stale vulnerable items (VI)s not recently found by your third-party integrations. Moving these VIs to Closed helps you reduce the number of active vulnerable items and vulnerability groups and reconcile assets in your CMDB. You can use all the integrations with the Vulnerability Response Integration with Tenable to automatically close stale VIs.
- This term refers to a distinct occurrence of your Now Platform® application.
- An integration is a product-specific reference to an integration, such as the Tenable.io Assets Integration, or the Tenable.sc Plugin Integration. These are the separate integrations that belong to specific Tenable products in the Tenable Vulnerability Integration in your instance.
- Integration instance
- This term refers to the separate Tenable integrations listed by their Tenable.io and Tenable.sc products.
- When an integration supports multi-source, a single, distinct integration existence is referred to as a deployment of your integration. The term is used to refer to the integration(s) and product(s) across your environment. For example, you might have multiple deployments of various integrations of the Tenable.io and Tenable.sc products in your environment.
The Tenable.io and Tenable.sc integrations also include the following key features:
- Starting with v3.0 of the Tenable Vulnerability Integration, configuration assessment findings, that is, test results along with policies, configuration tests (controls), and citations with authoritative sources can be imported into the Configuration Compliance application with the Tenable.io product. See Tenable.io integrations with the Vulnerability Response and Configuration Compliance applications and Understanding Configuration Compliance for more information about how this integration works with the Configuration Compliance application.
- Starting with v2.1 of the Tenable Vulnerability Integration, create unique configuration items (CIs) that include different network partition identifiers for assets in your environment that share the same IP address. Identify the distinct assets across your environment and update the CIs on your existing discovered item, vulnerable item, and detection records to give you more details about your vulnerabilities.
- You can schedule when you want the jobs to run for all the Tenable.io and Tenable.sc integrations. You can also execute scheduled jobs manually on-demand.
- For asset imports with Tenable.io, you can enable asset tags to organize and track the assets listed in your CMDB in the Tenable.io environment.
- The Tenable.io and Tenable.sc integrations permit you to configure CI Lookup Rules to define how asset data from third-party sources are used to identify Configuration Items (CIs) in your Now PlatformCMDB.
- The Tenable.io and Tenable.sc integrations permit you to set import filters on the vulnerabilities import so that you import only the vulnerabilities from Tenable that you want. For Tenable.io, you have the option to import Fixed vulnerabilities from Tenable with the vulnerabilities import.
- For Tenable.sc, you have the option to initiate rescans on-demand directly from vulnerable item, vulnerability group, and third-party entry records in your Now Platform instance. If VIs have been transitioned to Closed/Fixed but are not yet updated in your instance, you can verify vulnerabilities on specific configuration items have been remediated. See Initiate rescan for the Tenable.sc integration.
The following sections list more details about the Tenable integrations.
Required Now Platform roles
The integration tasks require the following roles in your Now Platform instance.
Persona and granular roles are available to help you manage what users and groups can see and do in the Vulnerability Response application. For initial assignment of the persona roles in Setup Assistant, see Assign the Vulnerability Response persona roles using Setup Assistant. For more information about managing granular roles, see Manage persona and granular roles for Vulnerability Response.
- The system admin uses Setup Assistant to install the Vulnerability Response Integration with Tenable application. If not assigned, the admin assigns the vulnerability admin (sn_vul.vulnerability_admin) and other roles in Setup Assistant.
- Once assigned, the vulnerability admin completes the configuration of the Tenable integrations in Setup Assistant. This role has complete access to the Vulnerability Response (VR) application and its records. The vulnerability admin configures all VR applications and rules for installed third-party integrations.
- This role contains the sn_vul_tenable.read_integration granular role and users with this role can configure the Vulnerability Response Integration with Tenable application.
- Users with this roles can view (read) but not edit records of the Vulnerability Response Integration with Tenable application.
- Vulnerability Response group
- By default, the Vulnerability Response group is available in Setup Assistant. Users assigned to the Vulnerability Response group inherit the sn_vul.read_all and sn_vul.remediation_owner roles automatically.
Tenable.io and Tenable.sc Integrations
Multi-source is supported for all of the Tenable.io and Tenable.sc integrations. You can add and deploy multiple instances of the following integrations across your environment from Setup Assistant in Vulnerability Response. You also install and configure the Vulnerability Response Integration with Tenable application from Setup Assistant.
|Tenable.io Assets Integration|
|Tenable.io Plugin Integration|
|Tenable.io Fixed Vulnerabilities Integration|
This integration run is scheduled. It is a chained integration, which means after a run is successfully completed, the open vulnerabilities integration described below is triggered.
|Tenable.io Open Vulnerabilities Integration|
|Tenable.sc Assets Integration|
|Tenable.sc Plugin Integration|
|Tenable.sc Fixed Vulnerabilities Integration|
This integration run is a scheduled run. It is a chained integration which means after a run is successfully completed, the Tenable.sc Open Vulnerabilities Integration described below is triggered.
|Tenable.sc Open Vulnerabilities Integration|
|Tenable.sc Scan Credential Integration|
|Starting with v2.2: Tenable.sc Backfill Vulnerabilities Integration|
User authentication and Tenable.sc
Starting with version 14.0 of Vulnerability Response and version 5.13 of the Tenable.sc product, user authentication is supported by your Now Platform® instance. User authentication is required if you are using version 5.12 and earlier of the Tenable.sc product.
When you select user authentication for the Tenable.sc integrations, tokens might expire and be replaced during integration runs. In the Notes column on the Vulnerability Integration Run record (VIN), the following message is displayed for a process when a token expires, . No action is required if this message is displayed. Expired tokens are automatically refreshed in the background and the message does not indicate a pause or error with the integration process.
Vulnerable items are grouped into vulnerability groups according to group rules and assigned for remediation based on your assignment rules. For more information, see Vulnerability Response groups and group rules overview and Vulnerability Response assignment rules overview.
Configuration item (CI) lookup rules
Note: Multiple values for ip_address, mac_address, fqdns and network_interfaces are used for an asset. All values are considered in CI lookup rules for matching. All values are used to create multiple network adapters using IRE.
New properties to ignore IP addresses
- A list of IP addresses to be ignored for CI lookup and CI creation.
- A list of MAC addresses to be ignored for CI lookup or CI creation.
Note: The default filter for this list is set to . You can view all discovered items from an import by removing the filter.For more information on the Discovered Items module, see Discovered Items.
Asset tags (also referred to as host tags) are used for organizing and tracking the assets in your organization. You can assign tags to your assets. Then, when launching scans, you can select tags associated with the assets you want to scan. The Asset Tags module allows you to download asset tag data from Tenable.io to your instance on a scheduled basis. Asset data that includes asset tags is pulled from Tenable.io and transformed using the Tenable.io Asset Transform integration transformation maps.
- Tag storage is not case sensitive. For example, if you create a tag to describe assets in your San Diego location, and you create the tag, you can't also create a tag and store it in the Asset tag table. and are considered to be the same asset tag by the system. Whichever tag is imported first is the tag that is stored and recognized going forward.
- Using asset tags as a Group Key in a Vulnerability Group Rule may have unexpected results. Asset tags are intended for use only in the Condition builder.
- Asset tags are controlled by the global system property sn_vul.import_asset_tags. This property is set to by default. Disabling tags disables them across all Now Platform® instances.
Data retrieval filtersData retrieval settings help you determine specifically the type and scope of data you want to import from the Tenable application to your Now Platform® instance. For a list of the most commonly used settings, see Data retrieval settings for the Tenable Vulnerability Integration.
Vulnerability Priority Rating (VPR)
The Vulnerability Priority Rating (VPR) is an attribute from the Tenable product that is imported and used with a new default risk calculator in Vulnerability Response. The Tenable Risk Rule is installed with the Vulnerability Response Integration with Tenable application as part of the Default Risk Calculator in the Vulnerability Calculators from Vulnerability Response.
This risk rule is disabled by default.
By enabling the Tenable risk calculator rule, the imported VPR values are used to calculate the Risk Score for vulnerable items. The default weight distribution for this risk calculator: VPR = 70%, Asset=15%, and Business Criticality=15%. Enabling this Tenable Risk Calculator rule may impact your data ingestion performance. For more information about Vulnerability Response calculators and the Tenable risk calculator rule, see Vulnerability Response calculators and vulnerability calculator rules.
Installation and configuration
After you download the Vulnerability Response Integration with Tenable from the ServiceNow® Store, installation and configuration is supported by the Setup Assistant in Vulnerability Response. See Configuring Vulnerability Response using the Setup Assistant for more information.
Vulnerability Assessment With Nessus Home – Part 1
Part One of a Two-Part series
If you work in the field of Information Technology, you have probably heard of Vulnerability Assessment (VA). VA is a process of identifying security vulnerabilities in a system. It is recommended that you conduct a VA against your organization’s network every quarter, and if your organization follows certain policy and standards, such as PCI DSS, VA is a requirement. However, organizations should not be the only ones conducting VAs against their network; average home users should also conduct vulnerability assessment against their network. In this blog, I will guide you through the process of performing a VA against your network using Nessus Home.
What Is Nessus?
Nessus is a vulnerability scanner developed by Tenable and there are two versions of it: Nessus Home and Nessus Professional. Basically, the major differences between the two are that you can only scan up to 16 IP addresses per scanner, and you won’t be able to perform compliance checks and content audits with Nessus Home. Most average users will not have more than 16 systems, and there is no need to run compliance checks or content audits on your home systems.
Vulnerability assessments are typically done by running authenticated scans, which means the scanner will authenticate against the systems its scanning. The scan will then come back with much more detailed information about a system. With Nessus, you can perform authenticated scans against different operating systems such as Windows, Linux, and Mac OS via different methods such as SMB, SSH, SNMP, Telnet, etc.
Installing and Setting Up Nessus
For demonstration purposes, I will walk you through the process of installing and setting up Nessus and performing an authenticated scan against Windows 10.
To use Nessus, you need to obtain an activation code on Tenable’s website, which is (https://www.tenable.com/products/nessus-home). Use your name and email address, and the code will be sent to your email.
Registering for an Activation Code
Emailed Activation Code
Once you receive your code, go to this page (https://www.tenable.com/downloads/nessus) and download Nessus. Choose the appropriate package. In my case, I’m going to download the package for Windows 10 (64-bit).
Install Nessus. During the installation, Nessus will install a tool called WinPcap, which will allow Nessus to capture live network traffic. Check Automatically start the WinPcap driver at boot time option and install WinPcap.
Nessus Setup Wizard
Select the start the WinPcap driver at boot option
Nessus runs on TCP Port 8834 on your local machine. To access the web console, open a browser and navigate to https://localhost:8834. Once the installation is complete, your default browser will open, and it will ask you to connect via SSL. Click Connect via SSL and your browser will display a warning saying that the certificate cannot be trusted. This is normal since Nessus uses a self-signed certificate. Proceed by clicking Go on to the webpage (Different browsers will have different wording, but they will give you an option to accept the risk and proceed).
Welcome to Nessus!
Certificate Warning, Select Go on to the webpage
Create your account. Make sure you use a strong password! Once you create an account, you will be asked to enter your activation code that was sent to your email. After you enter the code and click Continue, Nessus will start to set up the plugins and other files that it needs to perform a scan. This process will take a while so take a break and come back in an hour or so. After the setup is complete, you’ll be greeted by the web console.
Creating a Nessus account Registering the scanner Initializing Nessus Nessus using Localhost and Port 8834
You can create a new scan by clicking New Scan on the upper right corner. You’ll see that certain templates aren’t available until you upgrade to Nessus Professional, but you still have access to templates such as Advanced Scan, Basic Network Scan, Host Discovery, Malware Scan, Spectre and Meltdown, and WannaCry Ransomware. It is straight forward to use these templates; you give it the IP addresses you want to scan, and credentials if you want to perform the recommended authenticated scan. Setting up a scan and properly performing an authenticated scan will be covered in Part II.
Listing of Scan Templates for Nessus
Useful Tips and Tricks
Now, I would like to share some tips and tricks that I’ve acquired using Nessus for about a year. This is a personal preference, so you do not have to follow my suggestions. It will involve tweaking some settings and if you don’t want to, that’s fine. It won’t affect the performance of the Nessus scans.
By default, Nessus will automatically start and run in the background on boot on Windows. I don’t like how it’s running when I don’t need it (On Linux, Nessus does not start automatically by default and you need to start it manually, which is what I prefer!). In order to prevent Nessus starting on boot, open Services and find Tenable Nessus on the list. You will see that it is set to Automatic. To change this, right click on it and set Startup type to Manual. Nessus won’t start on boot anymore and you’ll have to manually start/stop it. To do so, open a Command Promptor PowerShell and type net stop/start “Tenable Nessus”.
Windows Services Configuring Nessus to manual start using Windows Services Net Start/Stop of Nessus
According to Tenable, they release more than 100 plugins weekly. This means that you will have to update Nessus frequently in order to use those new plugins. If there is an update available, Nessus will let you know when you log into the GUI. However, I prefer updating it from the command line. To do this, open a Command Prompt or PowerShell as an administrator and navigate to C:Program FilesTenableNessus directory. Once you are there, type .nessuscli.exe update –all (. is not needed if you are doing this from the Command Prompt). Nessus will download the updates from nessus.org. Make sure to restart Nessus after you update it.
Nessus Update from command line
Lastly, Nessus rates the findings with its severity levels: Critical, High, Medium, Low, and Informational. Prior to Nessus v8, it listed the findings by severity but now it “groups” certain findings. I find this feature not very helpful and annoying, so I disabled it right away. To do so, click on Settings next to Scans, go to Advanced, and type groups. This will return two settings: Use Mixed Vulnerability Groups and Use Vulnerability Groups. Set the values to No. You are welcome.
Nessus Groups Nessus Advanced Settings
Nessus Home is a great vulnerability scanner that everyone should be using, not just cybersecurity professionals. In this blog, I’ve demonstrated installing and setting up Nessus on Windows. In Part II, I will demonstrate how to set up an authenticated scan and tweak some settings on Windows to allow Nessus to perform an authenticated scan.
Joseph at Mt. Bonnell in Austin, TX
Joseph Choi is a Cybersecurity Analyst with Alpine Security. He holds several security-related certifications, including Licensed Penetration Tester (Master), EC-Council Certified Security Analyst (ECSA), Certified Ethical Hacker (CEH), CyberSec First Responder (CFR), Security+, and Network+. Joseph is a graduate from Truman State University with a B.S. in Business Administration.
Joseph’s cybersecurity experience began at Alpine and includes penetration tests, vulnerability assessments, and wireless penetration tests. He was born and raised in South Korea until the age of 10 when he moved to Mexico. It wasn’t until 2007 that his family moved to the States where he completed his high school and college education. He is a fan of Mr. Robot, and in his spare time he enjoys spending time with his girlfriend, taking long walks around the park, and going to the gym.
Tags: cybersecuritynessusvulnerability assessmentvulnerability scanningSours: https://alpinesecurity.com/blog/vulnerability-assessment-with-nessus-home-part-1/
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