by Dan Farmer, Wietse Venema
Publisher: Addison-Wesley Professional 2005
Number of pages: 240
The premise of the book is that forensic information can be found everywhere you look. With this guiding principle in mind we develop tools to collect information from obvious and not so obvious sources, we walk through analyses of real intrusions in detail, and we discuss the limitations of our approach. The target audience of the book is anyone who wants to deepen their understanding of how computer systems work, as well as anyone who is likely to become involved with the technical aspects of computer intrusion or system analysis. These are not only system administrators, incident responders, other computer security professionals, or forensic analysts, but also anyone who is concerned about the impact of computer forensics on privacy.
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by Tony Howlett - Prentice Hall PTR
A practical introduction to open source security tools for IT managers. It reviewes the assortment of free and low-cost solutions for all areas of information security. For each security topic, the best open source tool is analysed.
by Gordon Fyodor Lyon - Nmap Project
The official guide to the Nmap Security Scanner, a free and open source utility used by millions of people for network discovery, administration, and security auditing. This book suits all levels of security and networking professionals.
From the table of contents: Introduction (Code, Cipher, Cryptography); Stream Ciphers (Stream cipher, Rotor machine, Stream cipher attack, ...); Public Key Systems; System Identification and Clustering; Security; Telecommunication Networks.
by Leo Notenboom - Puget Sound Software
In this free 113 page ebook I summarize popular articles from covering the basics -- the things you must do, the software you must run and the concepts you need to be aware of -- to keep your computer and your data safe as you use the internet.