Zmap works by being stateless, so while nmap records which requests go out,
zmap "fires and forgets", and encodes the request in such a way that the
response can provide whatever details it needs to continue the scan. No
magic here.

On Tue, Aug 20, 2013 at 2:28 PM, Lester Caine <> wrote:

> Tedd Sperling wrote:
>> I'm just trying to get documentation to back up my what I think I know.
> most_popular_websites<>may
>  be a better starting point, but there are no citations to the facts,
> they are a little dated, and some sites are a little biased in their
> choices? Move to the top 40 sites and PHP fares a little better -
>  but this data is a little dataed now.   Personally I've always used the
> W3techs figures when I'm doing talks as it is the only consistent source
> I've found. The netcraft figures would be nice but they only run this
> intermittently, and last January's figure of 244 million sites at 39% of
> machines seems a little at odds with the W3techs ones?
> **technologies/history_overview/**programming_language<>continues
>  to show PHP rising at the expense of ASP and Java with Perl, Ruby
> and Python having trouble to stay above 1% combined over the last year.
> --
> Lester Caine - G8HFL
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