Port 1800 Details
known port assignments and vulnerabilities
2 records found
||The Snom 320 SIP Phone, running snom320 linux 3.25, snom320-SIP 6.2.3, and snom320 jffs23.36, allows remote attackers to place calls to arbitrary phone numbers via certain requests to the web server on port 1800.
References: [CVE-2007-3440] [BID-24535]
W32.Wowinzi.A (2008.05.07) - a worm that spreads by copying itself to mapped, fixed and removable drives on the compromised computer. It may also steal information and download potentially malicious code.
The Snom 320 SIP Phone, running snom320 linux 3.25, snom320-SIP 6.2.3, and snom320 jffs23.36, allows remote attackers to read a list of missed calls, received calls, and dialed numbers via a direct request to the web server on port 1800.
References: [CVE-2007-3439] [OSVDB-37753] [BID-24532] [SECUNIA-25840]
ANSYS-License manager (IANA official)
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SANS Internet Storm Center: port 1800
Well Known Ports: 0 through 1023.
Registered Ports: 1024 through 49151.
Dynamic/Private : 49152 through 65535.
TCP ports use the Transmission Control Protocol. TCP is the most commonly used protocol
on the Internet and any TCP/IP network. Whereas the IP protocol deals only with packets, TCP enables two hosts
to establish a connection and exchange streams of data. TCP guarantees delivery of data
and that packets will be delivered in the same order in which they were sent.
Guaranteed communication/delivery is the key difference between TCP and UDP.
UDP ports use the Datagram Protocol, a communications protocol for the Internet network,
transport, and session layers. Like TCP (Transmission Control Protocol),
UDP is used with IP (the Internet Protocol) and makes possible the transmission of datagrams
from one computer to applications on another computer, but unlike TCP, UDP is connectionless
and does not guarantee reliable communication; it's up to the application that received
the message to process any errors and verify correct delivery. UDP is often used with time-sensitive
applications, such as audio/video streaming, where dropping some packets is preferable to waiting for delayed data.
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