Malware: Sobig.F, Computerwurm, Computervirus, Trojanisches Pferd, Backdoor, Conficker, Schadprogramm, GhostNet, Mydoom, Rootkit, Code Red (German Edition)

Malware: Sobig.F, Computerwurm, Computervirus, Trojanisches Pferd, Backdoor, Conficker, Schadprogramm, GhostNet, Mydoom, Rootkit, Code Red (German Edition)Der Erwerb des Buches enthält gleichzeitig die kostenlose Mitgliedschaft im Buchklub des Verlags zum Ausprobieren – dort können Sie von über einer Million Bücher ohne weitere Kosten auswählen. Das Buch besteht aus Wikipedia-Artikeln: Sobig.F, Computerwurm, Computervirus, Trojanisches Pferd, Backdoor, Conficker, Schadprogramm, GhostNet, Mydoom, Rootkit, Code Red, Spyware, Witty-Wurm, Stoned, XCP, Ransomware, Loveletter, (c)Brain, Michelangelo, Drive-by-Download, Tequila, Sasser, Slowloris, Waledac, W32.Blaster, Optix Pro, DLL-Injection, Ramen-Wurm, Vienna-Virus, Bootvirus, 29A, Bagle, Handymalware, Scareware, Archivbombe, Russian Business Network, EICAR-Testdatei, CIH-Virus, Call Home, Back Orifice, NetBus, Lamer Exterminator, Makrovirus, SQL Slammer, Bliss, SubSeven, Look2Me, XM/Compat, Form-Virus, Staog, Kernelvirus, Network Admission Control, TSR-Virus, Rogue-Software, Elk Cloner, Creeper-Virus, Virensignatur, Parity Boot, Bootkit, Browser-Hijacker, Dropper, CommWarrior, Common Malware Enumeration, Linkvirus, Nepenthes, OsxTrojan/1a, MTE, In-the-wild, Malicious Code, Riskware, Netsky, Reaper-Programm,. Online finden Sie die kostenlose Aktualisierung der Bücher. Nicht dargestellt. Auszug: Ein Computerwurm (im Computerkontext kurz Wurm) ist ein Computerprogramm oder Skript mit der Eigenschaft, sich selbst zu vervielfältigen, nachdem er ausgeführt wurde. In Abgrenzung zum Computervirus verbreitet sich der Wurm ohne fremde Dateien oder Bootsektoren mit seinem Code zu infizieren. Würmer verbreiten sich über Netzwerke oder über Wechselmedien wie USB-Sticks. Dafür benötigen sie gewöhnlich (aber nicht zwingend) ein Hilfsprogramm, wie einen Netzwerkdienst oder eine Anwendungssoftware als Schnittstelle zum Netz; für Wechselmedien benötigen sie meist einen Dienst, der nach dem Anschluss des belasteten Mediums den automatischen Start des Wurms ermöglicht (wie Autorun, mitunter auch den aktiven Desktop von Windows). French Navy Rafales planes were unable to take off after military computers were infected by Conficker. Royal Navy and RAF were attacked by a version of Conficker that infected some 24 RAF bases, 75% of the Royal Navy fleet and the Ark Royal aircraft carrier.

Price: $35.44

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Malware: Virus, Worm, Trojan Horse, Rootkit, Backdoor, Spyware, Keylogger, Botnet, Dialer

Malware: Computer virus, Computer worm, Trojan horse (computing), Rootkit, Backdoor (computing), Spyware, Keystroke logging, Botnet, Web threat, Dialer, Vulnerability (computing), World Wide WebMalware, Computer virus, Computer worm, Trojan horse (computing), Rootkit, Backdoor (computing), Spyware, Keystroke logging, Botnet, Web threat, Dialer, Vulnerability (computing), World Wide Web, Denial-of-service attack, Computational complexity theory, Software license agreement.







Price: $58.00

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Managed Code Rootkits: Hooking into Runtime Environments

Managed Code Rootkits: Hooking into Runtime EnvironmentsImagine being able to change the languages for the applications that a computer is running and taking control over it. That is exactly what managed code rootkits can do when they are placed within a computer. This new type of rootkit is hiding in a place that had previously been safe from this type of attack-the application level. Code reviews do not currently look for back doors in the virtual machine (VM) where this new rootkit would be injected. An invasion of this magnitude allows an attacker to steal information on the infected computer, provide false information, and disable security checks. Erez Metula shows the reader how these rootkits are developed and inserted and how this attack can change the managed code that a computer is running, whether that be JAVA, .NET, Android Dalvik or any other managed code. Management development scenarios, tools like ReFrameworker, and countermeasures are covered, making this book a one stop shop for this new attack vector.

  • Introduces the reader briefly to managed code environments and rootkits in general
  • Completely details a new type of rootkit hiding in the application level and demonstrates how a hacker can change language runtime implementation
  • Focuses on managed code including Java, .NET, Android Dalvik and reviews malware development scenarios

Price: $49.95

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Malware Analyst’s Cookbook and DVD

Malware Analyst's Cookbook and DVD: Tools and Techniques for Fighting Malicious CodeMalware Analyst's Cookbook and DVD: Tools and Techniques for Fighting Malicious Code:  a computer forensics “how-to” for fighting malicious code and analyzing incidents

With our ever-increasing reliance on computers comes an ever-growing risk of malware. Security professionals will find plenty of solutions in this book to the problems posed by viruses, Trojan horses, worms, spyware, rootkits, adware, and other invasive software. Written by well-known malware experts, this guide reveals solutions to numerous problems and includes a DVD of custom programs and tools that illustrate the concepts, enhancing your skills.

  • Security professionals face a constant battle against malicious software; this practical manual will improve your analytical capabilities and provide dozens of valuable and innovative solutions
  • Covers classifying malware, packing and unpacking, dynamic malware analysis, decoding and decrypting, rootkit detection, memory forensics, open source malware research, and much more
  • Includes generous amounts of source code in C, Python, and Perl to extend your favorite tools or build new ones, and custom programs on the DVD to demonstrate the solutions

Malware Analyst's Cookbook is indispensible to IT security administrators, incident responders, forensic analysts, and malware researchers.

Price: $59.99

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Unmasked

UnmaskedAnonymous got lucky. When five of its hackers attacked security company HBGary Federal on February 6, 2011, they were doing so in order to defend the group’s privacy. It wasn’t because they hoped to reveal plans to attack WikiLeaks, create surveillance cells targeting pro-union organizations, and sell sophisticated rootkits to the US government for use as offensive cyber weapons—but that’s what they found.

In the weeks after the attack, the hackers released tens of thousands of e-mail messages and made headlines around the world. Aaron Bar, the CEO of HBGary Federal, eventually resigned; 12 Congressman called for an investigation; an ethics complaint was lodged against a major DC law firm involved with some of the more dubious plans.

Join Ars' editors as they dig into the secret world of Anonymous and hackers for hire in Unmasked.

Price: $1.99

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