The easiest way, is probably building the project on Linux using
git clone https://github.com/f1zm0/hades && cd hades
Then you can bring the executable to a x64 Windows host and run it with
PS > .hades.exe -h
'||' '||' | '||''|. '||''''| .|'''.|
|| || ||| || || || . ||.. '
||''''|| | || || || ||''| ''|||.
|| || .''''|. || || || . '||
.||. .||. .|. .||. .||...|' .||.....| |'....|'
version: dev [11/01/23] :: @f1zm0
shellcode file path (.bin)
injection technique [selfthread, remotethread, queueuserapc]
Inject shellcode that spawms
calc.exe with queueuserapc technique:
.hades.exe -f calc.bin -t queueuserapc
Direct syscall version
In the latest release, direct syscall capabilities have been replaced by indirect syscalls provided by acheron. If for some reason you want to use the previous version of the loader that used direct syscalls, you need to explicitly pass the
direct_syscalls tag to the compiler, which will figure out what files needs to be included and excluded from the build.
GOOS=windows GOARCH=amd64 go build -ldflags "-s -w" -tags="direct_syscalls" -o dist/hades_directsys.exe cmd/hades/main.go
This project has been created for educational purposes only, to experiment with malware dev in Go, and learn more about the unsafe package and the weird Go Assembly syntax. Don’t use it to on systems you don’t own. The developer of this project is not responsible for any damage caused by the improper use of this tool.
Shoutout to the following people that shared their knowledge and code that inspired this tool:
This project is licensed under the GPLv3 License – see the LICENSE file for details