Supported cryptocurrencies:
BTC BTC
BCH Bitcoin Cash
NANO NANO
XTZ Tezos
0.001 BCH
EnglishSuggest me a way to find a password of a webpage using html editor?

KonstantinosKostoulas 1 week ago
    Tags:
question_image


Please Sign-in to post a comment.
Bruno 1 week ago
This is actually absolutely *not* possible, in 99.9% cases.

Here's how it works:
1. you enter a password in a web page
2. the password you tried is sent to a server (via a form); only this server holds passwords (not the html page)
3.the server answers to the page whether the submitted password is correct or not

If the website is static [1] the password is very probably encrypted in the html so it's going to be very hard anyway.

1 - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Static_web_page
Harrison Iwuoha 1 week ago
Web sites can be designed to be secure, or they can be made simple and easy. If someone wants to make a web site secure, there's going to be no way you can see a password, even your own password that you just entered—the password will be encrypted before you even send it. However, if someone sets up a web page with very basic security but still requires a password, you may be able to view that password in the plain text of your web page.


Step 1
Navigate with your web browser to the page where you believe the password will be found. Normally this is on a page after someone enters their password.

Step 2
View the source of the web page. This will be done through one of the menus in the Internet browser. Very often you will find this option in the View menu, for example, View, then Page Source. This will open a new window with the basic text of the web page.

Step 3
Search through the web page for an input tag. The input tag will be a less than symbol followed by the word input. The word input may be in lower case or capital letters, it does not matter. There will usually be a number of these tags together in a group on the web page.


Step 4
Search for the input type of hidden. Somewhere after the input tag will be a type attribute. This will be the word type followed by an equals sign. Each input tag will have a type somewhere. Usually it will be right after the word input, but sometimes it will appear later in the line. It needs to be before a greater than sign that marks the end of the input tag. You need to find a line that says type=hidden.

Step 5
Look for the name of the hidden attribute. Somewhere else on that same line you will see a name attribute. It will say name followed by an equals sign. Again, this may appear before or after the type attribute, but it usually appears immediately after the type=hidden. Once you have located a name that says name=password, you have found a password.


Step 6
Locate the value of the password. The actual password that has been used will appear further still in the same input tag. The attribute is value and whatever appears after the value= part of the tag will be the actual password stored.


Hope it's helps
Adeyinka Adedamola 1 day ago
Naija!!! Una don't reach here?
Prince 1 week ago
Sites can be designed to be safe or to be quick and easy to use. There will be no way for you to see a hidden keyword, except your you just entered, if anyone wants to make a site secure—the secret word will be encoded before you even submit it. However, if anyone creates a website with very basic protection but also requires a secret phrase, you may be able to see the secret phrase in the simple content of your site page.

Below are a few tips;
1st stage:
Use your browser to navigate to the page where the hidden phrase will be revealed. This appears on a website after someone enters their hidden word regularly.

Stage two:
Take a look at the page's source. This can be achieved from one of the Internet program's menus. This option is frequently found in the View menu, for example, View, then Page Source. This will bring up a new window with the main content of the site page.

3rd stage:
Look for a detailed tag on the site tab. A not as much as the picture will be used as the data label, followed by the word input. It makes no difference whether the word knowledge is written in lower case or capital letters. For the most part, some of these labels will be grouped on the website.

4th Stage:
The information hunt was a bit of a cover-up. A sort trait will appear after the info name. The word type will come first, followed by an equivalents sign. There will be a sort somewhere on each information mark. It usually appears right after the word input, but it can occasionally appear further down the line. It should come before a more notable sign, which indicates the end of the information tag. You must find a line that states type=hidden.

5th Stage:
Look up the name of the hidden house. Name property can be found elsewhere on the equivalent graph. It will say the name, followed by a symbol for equivalents. This can appear before or after the sort attribute, but it almost always appears after the type=hidden attribute. You've discovered a hidden key if you come across a name that says name=password.

Stage six:
Find the hidden phrase's estimated value. The genuine hidden word that was used would appear again in a similar information tag. The property is esteem, and whatever appears after the value= a mark piece is the true secret word hidden.
Mike Fred 1 week ago
Web sites can be designed to be secure, or they can be made simple and easy. If someone wants to make a website secure, there's going to be no way you can see a password, even your password that you just entered—the password will be encrypted before you even send it. However, if someone sets up a web page with very basic security but still requires a password, you may be able to view that password in the plain text of your web page.

Step 1
Navigate with your web browser to the page where you believe the password will be found. Normally this is on a page after someone enters their password.

Step 2
View the source of the web page. This will be done through one of the menus in the Internet browser. Very often you will find this option in the View menu, for example, View, then Page Source. This will open a new window with the basic text of the web page.

Step 3
Search through the web page for an input tag. The input tag will be a less than symbol followed by the word input. The word input may be in lower case or capital letters, it does not matter. There will usually be a number of these tags together in a group on the web page.

Step 4
Search for the input type of hidden. Somewhere after the input tag will be a type attribute. This will be the word type followed by an equals sign. Each input tag will have a type somewhere. Usually, it will be right after the word input, but sometimes it will appear later in the line. It needs to be before a greater than a sign that marks the end of the input tag. You need to find a line that says type=hidden.

Step 5
Look for the name of the hidden attribute. Somewhere else on that same line you will see a name attribute. It will say name followed by an equals sign. Again, this may appear before or after the type attribute, but it usually appears immediately after the type=hidden. Once you have located a name that says name=password, you have found a password.

Step 6
Locate the value of the password. The actual password that has been used will appear further still in the same input tag. The attribute values and whatever appears after the value= part of the tag will be the actual password stored.

https://bit.ly/39SzzH8
Olarewaju Mustapha Bolaji 6 days ago
1st phase

Navigate to the page where you assume the password will be found using your web browser. This is usually found on a website after a user has entered their password.

2nd phase : Go to the web page's source code. This can be achieved from one of the Internet browser's menus. This choice is frequently found in the View menu, for example, View, then Page Source. This will open a new window with the web page's basic text.


3rd phase

Look for an input tag somewhere on the list. A less than symbol will be used as the input tag, followed by the word input. It makes no difference whether the word input is written in lower case or capital letters. Several of these tags can normally be included in a group on the weblog.


4th phase

Look for hidden as an input form. A form attribute will appear after the input tag. The word form will be accompanied by the equals symbol. There will be a form somewhere in each input tag. It usually appears immediately after the word input, but it may also appear later in the line. It must appear before the greater than symbol, which indicates the end of the input tag. Look for the line that says type=hidden.

5th phase

Look for the secret attribute's name. A name attribute can be found somewhere else on the same side. The name will be accompanied by an equals symbol. This can appear either before or after the type attribute, but it typically comes after the type=hidden. You've found a password until you've found a name that says name=password.

6th phase

Look for the password's worth. The actual password that was used would appear in the same input tag again. The attribute is value, and whatever follows the value= part of the tag is the password that will be stored.
Hope it helps
fered dered 6 days ago
If the website code is securely protected, passwords and credentials are stored in encrypted form, meaning they cannot be found out by simply viewing the HTML code.
1)Open the website. In a web browser such as Chrome, Firefox, or Safari, go to the website you want to find out the password for.
2)Go to the authorization page. If the website has a separate login page, click "Log In", "Sign In", or "Log In".
If the site is opened on the authorization page or the lines for entering credentials are located on the main page of the site, skip this step.
3)Open the source code of the website. Your actions depend on the browser, but in most cases you can press Ctrl+U (Windows) or ⌘ Command+U (Mac). A new tab opens with the source code of the website.
In Microsoft Edge, click the Elements tab to view the HTML code.
4)Open the search bar. On the source tab, press Ctrl+F (Windows) or ⌘ Command+F (Mac) to display the search bar in the upper-right corner of the window.
4)Look for the credentials. In the search bar, enter password, and then view the highlighted search results. If you don't have a password, enter pass, user, username, and login in turn.
To find the website administrator credentials, look for the username "admin" or "root".
5)Try entering the wrong username and password. If you looked through the HTML code and didn't find the credentials, do the following:
close the code tab;
enter random letters in the username and password lines;
click "Log in");
open the source code page again by pressing Ctrl+U or ⌘ Command+U.
6)Look for the credentials. The updated source code page will display information about the failed authorization attempt; now look for the credentials again-to do this, enter the keywords listed above in the search bar.
7)Enter your credentials to log in to the site. If you find a username and password in the HTML code, try entering them on the site authorization page. If this worked, you found the correct credentials.
Remember that it is almost impossible to find the correct credentials in the HTML code of the site.
Elemosho 6 days ago
I've never done it before but I believe you can find the answer you need here https://www.wikihow.com/Hack-a-Website-with-Basic-HTML-Coding
Johnson Godw 6 days ago
2 ways below...

1- When the HTML Editor opens, look for input type = “password” field and change “password” to “text” and press Enter to save. An easy way to find that line of code is hit Ctrl + F and type: password in the search field and arrow to it. There you have it!

2- Open any website where you have your password saved, right-click on the password field and go to Inspect Element.
When the HTML Editor opens, look for input type = “password” field and change “password” to “text” and press Enter to save.
An easy way to find that line of code is hit Ctrl + F and type: password in the search field and arrow to it.
There you have it!
aniket 5 days ago
yes there it is: Ctrl + F and type: password in the search field and arrow to it .There you have it!
bitcoincash:qq9tktjrpt4z4pp2sz94h9u9xjaglgpxyuld0sfle8 thanks
Nelsen 4 days ago
Step A

Navigate with your web browser to the page where you believe the password will be found. Normally this is on a page after someone enters their password.

Step B

View the source of the web page. This will be done through one of the menus in the Internet browser. Very often you will find this option in the View menu, for example, View, then Page Source. This will open a new window with the basic text of the web page.

Step C

Search through the web page for an input tag. The input tag will be a less than symbol (<) followed by the word input. The word input may be in lower case or capital letters, it does not matter. There will usually be a number of these tags together in a group on the web page.
Step D

Search for the input type of hidden. Somewhere after the input tag will be a type attribute. This will be the word type followed by an equals sign. Each input tag will have a type somewhere. Usually it will be right after the word input, but sometimes it will appear later in the line. It needs to be before a greater than sign (>) that marks the end of the input tag. You need to find a line that says type=hidden.

Step E

Look for the name of the hidden attribute. Somewhere else on that same line you will see a name attribute. It will say name followed by an equals sign. Again, this may appear before or after the type attribute, but it usually appears immediately after the type=hidden. Once you have located a name that says name=password, you have found a password.

Step F

Locate the value of the password. The actual password that has been used will appear further still in the same input tag. The attribute is value and whatever appears after the value= part of the tag will be the actual password stored.
Uche Tony 4 days ago
Try searching on the internet
Tafadzwa 4 days ago
not possible sorry
Joshua Onabola 4 days ago
This is actually absolutely *not* possible, in 99.9% cases.

Here's how it works:
1. you enter a password in a web page
2. the password you tried is sent to a server (via a form); only this server holds passwords (not the html page)
3.the server answers to the page whether the submitted password is correct or not

If the website is static [1] the password is very probably encrypted in the html so it's going to be very hard anyway.

1 - https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Static_web_page
hriday 3 days ago
it will be easy for you if you know html . also eay way is to first check in your browser settings for saved passwords it is simplest method . just try it out .
Jim 3 days ago
1. you enter a password in a web page
2. the password you tried is sent to a server (via a form); only this server holds passwords (not the html page)
3.the server answers to the page whether the submitted password is correct or not

If the website is static [1] the password is very probably encrypted in the html so it's going to be very hard anyway.
yasserrazavi 3 days ago
To generate an input with type="password" using @Html.EditorFor(m => m.Password), you can either decorate you property with a DataTypeAttribute.
Charles Blanton 3 days ago
Sites can be intended to be secure, or they can be simplified and simple. In the event that somebody needs to make a site secure, there will be no chance you can see a secret key, even your own secret key that you just entered—the secret word will be encoded before you even send it. In any case, on the off chance that somebody sets up a site page with extremely essential security yet at the same time requires a secret key, you might have the option to see that secret key in the plain content of your page.

Stage 1

Explore with your internet browser to the page where you accept the secret word will be found. Typically this is on a page after somebody enters their secret word.

Stage 2

View the wellspring of the website page. This will be done through one of the menus in the Internet program. Frequently you will discover this choice in the View menu, for instance, View, at that point Page Source. This will open another window with the fundamental content of the website page.

Stage 3

Search through the site page for an info tag. The info label will be a not as much as image followed by the word input. The word info might be in lower case or capital letters, it doesn't make any difference. There will ordinarily be some of these labels all together on the site page.

Stage 4

Quest for the information sort of covered up. Some place after the information label will be a sort trait. This will be the word type followed by an equivalents sign. Each info label will have a sort some place. Generally it will be just after the word input, yet once in a while it will show up later in the line. It should be before a more noteworthy than sign that denotes the finish of the info tag. You need to discover a line that says type=hidden.

Stage 5

Search for the name of the secret characteristic. Elsewhere on that equivalent line you will see a name characteristic. It will say name followed by an equivalents sign. Once more, this may show up previously or after the sort characteristic, however it normally shows up following the type=hidden. Whenever you have found a name that says name=password, you have discovered a secret key.

Stage 6

Find the estimation of the secret phrase. The real secret word that has been utilized will show up additional still in a similar info tag. The quality is esteem and whatever shows up after the value= some portion of the label will be the genuine secret phrase put away.

Expectation it' makes a difference
Jeff 3 days ago
You could try the Yandex browser. If you entered the password before you can import your settings/cookies/passwords/data and then look under settings passwords and cards and it will show the passwords for each website you logged into.

https://browser.yandex.com/
John Oshoke 2 days ago
Step 1
Navigate with your web browser to the page where you believe the password will be found. Normally this is on a page after someone enters their password.

Step 2
View the source of the web page. This will be done through one of the menus in the Internet browser. Very often you will find this option in the View menu, for example, View, then Page Source. This will open a new window with the basic text of the web page.

Step 3
Search through the web page for an input tag. The input tag will be a less than symbol followed by the word input. The word input may be in lower case or capital letters, it does not matter. There will usually be a number of these tags together in a group on the web page.

AROUND THE HOME Toggle Menu
FAMILY Toggle Menu
REVIEWS Toggle Menu
ONE COOL THING Toggle Menu

SEARCH

HomeFamilyParentingHow To Use HTML To Find Passwords
How to Use HTML to Find Passwords
By Jeffrey Ober
Techwalla may earn compensation through affiliate links in this story.
Working on laptop
Image Credit: DragonImages/iStock/Getty Images
Web sites can be designed to be secure, or they can be made simple and easy. If someone wants to make a web site secure, there's going to be no way you can see a password, even your own password that you just entered—the password will be encrypted before you even send it. However, if someone sets up a web page with very basic security but still requires a password, you may be able to view that password in the plain text of your web page.


Step 1
Navigate with your web browser to the page where you believe the password will be found. Normally this is on a page after someone enters their password.

Step 2
View the source of the web page. This will be done through one of the menus in the Internet browser. Very often you will find this option in the View menu, for example, View, then Page Source. This will open a new window with the basic text of the web page.

Step 3
Search through the web page for an input tag. The input tag will be a less than symbol followed by the word input. The word input may be in lower case or capital letters, it does not matter. There will usually be a number of these tags together in a group on the web page.


Step 4
Search for the input type of hidden. Somewhere after the input tag will be a type attribute. This will be the word type followed by an equals sign. Each input tag will have a type somewhere. Usually it will be right after the word input, but sometimes it will appear later in the line. It needs to be before a greater than sign that marks the end of the input tag. You need to find a line that says type=hidden.

Step 5
Look for the name of the hidden attribute. Somewhere else on that same line you will see a name attribute. It will say name followed by an equals sign. Again, this may appear before or after the type attribute, but it usually appears immediately after the type=hidden. Once you have located a name that says name=password, you have found a password.
Step 6
Locate the value of the password. The actual password that has been used will appear further still in the same input tag. The attribute is value and whatever appears after the value= part of the tag will be the actual password stored.
vvaporboy 2 days ago
Nunca lo había hecho antes, pero creo que puede encontrar la respuesta que necesita aquí https://www.wikihow.com/Hack-a-Website-with-Basic-HTML-Coding
Rben 2 days ago
not sure i got the question correctly but i am pretty sure that is not possible unless ofcourse the password is hardcoded.
Djinn 2 days ago
Web sites can be designed to be secure, or they can be made simple and easy. If someone wants to make a web site secure, there's going to be no way you can see a password, even your own password that you just entered—the password will be encrypted before you even send it. However, if someone sets up a web page with very basic security but still requires a password, you may be able to view that password in the plain text of your web page.


Step 1
Navigate with your web browser to the page where you believe the password will be found. Normally this is on a page after someone enters their password.

Step 2
View the source of the web page. This will be done through one of the menus in the Internet browser. Very often you will find this option in the View menu, for example, View, then Page Source. This will open a new window with the basic text of the web page.

Step 3
Search through the web page for an input tag. The input tag will be a less than symbol followed by the word input. The word input may be in lower case or capital letters, it does not matter. There will usually be a number of these tags together in a group on the web page.


Step 4
Search for the input type of hidden. Somewhere after the input tag will be a type attribute. This will be the word type followed by an equals sign. Each input tag will have a type somewhere. Usually it will be right after the word input, but sometimes it will appear later in the line. It needs to be before a greater than sign that marks the end of the input tag. You need to find a line that says type=hidden.

Step 5
Look for the name of the hidden attribute. Somewhere else on that same line you will see a name attribute. It will say name followed by an equals sign. Again, this may appear before or after the type attribute, but it usually appears immediately after the type=hidden. Once you have located a name that says name=password, you have found a password.


Step 6
Locate the value of the password. The actual password that has been used will appear further still in the same input tag. The attribute is value and whatever appears after the value= part of the tag will be the actual password stored.
subhaan_99 1 day ago
When the HTML Editor opens, look for input type = “password” field and change “password” to “text” and press Enter to save.

An easy way to find that line of code is hit Ctrl + F and type: password in the search field and arrow to it.
There you have it!
Richmond Abbey Obessey 13 hours ago
Web sites can be designed to be secure, or they can be made simple and easy. If someone wants to make a web site secure, there's going to be no way you can see a password, even your own password that you just entered—the password will be encrypted before you even send it. However, if someone sets up a web page with very basic security but still requires a password, you may be able to view that password in the plain text of your web page.

Step 1

Navigate with your web browser to the page where you believe the password will be found. Normally this is on a page after someone enters their password.
Step 2

View the source of the web page. This will be done through one of the menus in the Internet browser. Very often you will find this option in the View menu, for example, View, then Page Source. This will open a new window with the basic text of the web page.
Step 3

Search through the web page for an input tag. The input tag will be a less than symbol followed by the word input. The word input may be in lower case or capital letters, it does not matter. There will usually be a number of these tags together in a group on the web page.

Step 4

Search for the input type of hidden. Somewhere after the input tag will be a type attribute. This will be the word type followed by an equals sign. Each input tag will have a type somewhere. Usually it will be right after the word input, but sometimes it will appear later in the line. It needs to be before a greater than sign that marks the end of the input tag. You need to find a line that says type=hidden.
Step 5

Look for the name of the hidden attribute. Somewhere else on that same line you will see a name attribute. It will say name followed by an equals sign. Again, this may appear before or after the type attribute, but it usually appears immediately after the type=hidden. Once you have located a name that says name=password, you have found a password.Step 6

Locate the value of the password. The actual password that has been used will appear further still in the same input tag. The attribute is value and whatever appears after the value= part of the tag will be the actual password stored.
Rao Ahmad 1 hour ago
See everything available through O’Reilly online learning and start a free trial. Explore now.
Creating a Website: The Missing Manual, 4th Edition by Matthew MacDonald
Chapter 1. Creating Your First Page
Every website is a collection of web pages, so it should come as no surprise that your journey to build a complete site starts here, with the writing of a single web page.

Technically, a web page is a special type of document written in a computer language called HTML (that’s short for HyperText Markup Language). Web pages are written for web browsers—programs like Internet Explorer, Google Chrome, and Safari. These browsers have a simple but crucially important job: they read the HTML in a web page document and display the perfectly formatted result for you to read.

This chapter will introduce you to HTML. You’ll see how a basic web page works and learn how to create one of your own. For now, you’ll be working with web pages you store on your computer, visible only to you. Later on, in Chapter 9, you’ll learn to put web pages online so anyone with a web connection can see them.