To get started with foniod, you will need a Linux-based system. Generally, any recent release of a modern distribution will work fine.
To deploy on Kubernetes and on various cloud platforms, you will want to take a peek at our Kubernetes tutorial
If you’re running Fedora 31, or Ubuntu 18.04, you will be able to get going using Docker and a configuration file.
A configuration file will look like the snippet below. Name it
# Monitor network activity, both IPv4 and IPv6. [[probe]] pipelines = ["console"] [probe.config] type = "Network" # Log inbound DNS traffic. # This includes all answers to outbound UDP DNS queries. [[probe]] pipelines = ["console"] [probe.config] type = "DNS" interface = "wlp61s0" # Intercept TLS handshakes and log server name and cypher details. [[probe]] pipelines = ["console"] [probe.config] type = "TLS" interface = "wlp61s0" # Monitor access to /usr/bin by all processes. # This will log all applications started from that directory. [[probe]] pipelines = ["console"] [probe.config] type = "Files" monitor_dirs = ["/usr/bin"] # Add the Docker Container ID to all events observed in a container. [[pipeline.console.steps]] type = "Container" # Add system details to every log event. [[pipeline.console.steps]] type = "AddSystemDetails" # Group events for every second. Disable histogram aggregations. [[pipeline.console.steps]] type = "Buffer" interval_s = 1 enable_histograms = false # Print everything on the console in JSON format [pipeline.console.config] backend = "Console"
For an exhaustive list of grains and configuration options, look at the example configuration in the repository.
To start an foniod Docker container on Ubuntu 18.04, use the following command line:
docker run -v $(pwd)/config.toml:/config/foniod.toml --privileged --rm quay.io/redsift/foniod:latest-ubuntu-18.04
For running on Fedora 31, you can use the following:
docker run -v $(pwd)/config.toml:/config/foniod.toml --privileged --rm quay.io/redsift/foniod:latest-fedora31
Build from scratch
foniod working on your workstation, you will need to start by
installing a few packages and the Rust toolchain.
curl --proto '=https' --tlsv1.2 -sSf https://sh.rustup.rs | sh
On Ubuntu, the list of dependencies can be installed with
apt-get -y install debhelper cmake libllvm9 llvm-9-dev libclang-9-dev \ libelf-dev bison flex libedit-dev clang-format-9 \ devscripts zlib1g-dev libfl-dev \ pkg-config libssl-dev \ curl wget \ git \ clang \ capnproto
On Fedora, install dependencies using the following command.
yum install -y clang-9.0.0 llvm-9.0.0 llvm-libs-9.0.0 llvm-devel-9.0.0 llvm-static-9.0.0 capnproto kernel kernel-devel elfutils-libelf-devel ca-certificates
After installing the dependencies, build
foniod with the usual build ritual.
cargo build --release
And run it as root.
sudo ./target/release/foniod ./config.toml
If everything worked, you should start seeing output on the console from events happening on your system.
To get into more advanced topics, read the configuration pages.