Apparently setup is OK:
[sudo] password for XXXX:
Test completeness and readiness of OpenVAS-9
Please report us any non-detected problems and
help us to improve this check routine:
Send us the log-file (/tmp/openvas-check-setup.log) to help analyze the problem.
Use the parameter --server to skip checks for client tools
like GSD and OpenVAS-CLI.
Step 1: Checking OpenVAS Scanner …
OK: OpenVAS Scanner is present in version 5.1.3.
OK: redis-server is present in version v=3.0.6.
OK: scanner (kb_location setting) is configured properly using the redis-server socket: /var/run/redis/redis.sock
OK: redis-server is running and listening on socket: /var/run/redis/redis.sock.
OK: redis-server configuration is OK and redis-server is running.
OK: NVT collection in /var/lib/openvas/plugins contains 48872 NVTs.
WARNING: Signature checking of NVTs is not enabled in OpenVAS Scanner.
SUGGEST: Enable signature checking (see http://www.openvas.org/trusted-nvts.html).
WARNING: The initial NVT cache has not yet been generated.
SUGGEST: Start OpenVAS Scanner for the first time to generate the cache.
Step 2: Checking OpenVAS Manager …
OK: OpenVAS Manager is present in version 7.0.3.
OK: OpenVAS Manager database found in /var/lib/openvas/mgr/tasks.db.
OK: Access rights for the OpenVAS Manager database are correct.
OK: sqlite3 found, extended checks of the OpenVAS Manager installation enabled.
OK: OpenVAS Manager database is at revision 184.
OK: OpenVAS Manager expects database at revision 184.
OK: Database schema is up to date.
OK: OpenVAS Manager database contains information about 48871 NVTs.
OK: At least one user exists.
OK: OpenVAS SCAP database found in /var/lib/openvas/scap-data/scap.db.
OK: OpenVAS CERT database found in /var/lib/openvas/cert-data/cert.db.
OK: xsltproc found.
Step 3: Checking user configuration …
WARNING: Your password policy is empty.
SUGGEST: Edit the /etc/openvas/pwpolicy.conf file to set a password policy.
Step 4: Checking Greenbone Security Assistant (GSA) …
OK: Greenbone Security Assistant is present in version 7.0.3.
OK: Your OpenVAS certificate infrastructure passed validation.
Step 5: Checking OpenVAS CLI …
OK: OpenVAS CLI version 1.4.5.
Step 6: Checking Greenbone Security Desktop (GSD) …
SKIP: Skipping check for Greenbone Security Desktop.
Step 7: Checking if OpenVAS services are up and running …
OK: netstat found, extended checks of the OpenVAS services enabled.
OK: OpenVAS Scanner is running and listening on a Unix domain socket.
OK: OpenVAS Manager is running and listening on a Unix domain socket.
OK: Greenbone Security Assistant is running and listening on all interfaces.
WARNING: Greenbone Security Assistant is listening on port 4000, which is NOT the default port!
SUGGEST: Ensure Greenbone Security Assistant is listening on one of the following ports: 80, 443, 9392.
Step 8: Checking nmap installation …
WARNING: Your version of nmap is not fully supported: 7.01
SUGGEST: You should install nmap 5.51 if you plan to use the nmap NSE NVTs.
Step 10: Checking presence of optional tools …
OK: pdflatex found.
OK: PDF generation successful. The PDF report format is likely to work.
OK: ssh-keygen found, LSC credential generation for GNU/Linux targets is likely to work.
WARNING: Could not find rpm binary, LSC credential package generation for RPM and DEB based targets will not work.
SUGGEST: Install rpm.
WARNING: Could not find makensis binary, LSC credential package generation for Microsoft Windows targets will not work.
SUGGEST: Install nsis.
It seems like your OpenVAS-9 installation is OK and I’m running updates daily. Still nothing comes up regarding port 3389 as if it isn’t there.
However nmap detects the following:
Thank you in advance doe your help.