NTLM capture can be combined with any forced authentication attack. Testers should dissociate the name poisoning features that Responder and Inveigh offer from their capturing features. Those tools can be combined with others offering different "authentication forcing" attacks (like IPv6 + name poisoning, MS-RPRN abuse and so on).
Responder (Python) and Inveigh (Powershell) are great tools able to do name poisoning for forced authentication attacks, but also able to capture responses (LM or NTLM hashes) by starting servers waiting for incoming authentications. Once those listening servers are up and ready, the tester can initiate the forced authentication attack.
In order to help the later cracking process, testers need to set the NTLM challenge sent to victims to 1122334455667788.
For Inveigh, it can be defined with a command-line argument. For Responder, testers need to edit the configuration file.
sed -i 's/ Random/ 1122334455667788/g' /PATH/TO/Responder/Responder.conf
From UNIX-like systems, Responder (Python) can be used to start servers listening for NTLM authentications over many protocols (SMB, HTTP, LDAP, FTP, POP3, IMAP, SMTP, ...). Depending on the authenticating principal's configuration, the NTLM authentication can sometimes be downgraded with --lm and --disable-ess in order to obtain NTLMv1 responses.
Testers should try to force a LM hashing downgrade with Responder. LM and NTLMv1 responses (a.k.a. LM/NTLMv1 hashes) from Responder can easily be cracked with crack.sh. The ntlmv1-multi tool (Python) can be used to convert captured responses to crackable formats by hashcat, crack.sh and so on.