|C Programming and Coding Standards for Safety-Critical Systems||2 days|
|Embedded Software Security Training||2 days|
|Secure Software Development Training||3 days|
The question often asked: Is it possible to be sure any software application is completely secure?
As threats become more potent and prevalent, total software security should be the goal of every company, organization and agency.
Application security is the process of making apps more secure by finding, fixing, and enhancing the security of apps. Much of this happens during the development phase, but it includes tools and methods to protect apps once they are deployed.
The faster and sooner in the software development process you can find and fix security issues, the safer your enterprise will be.
The rapid growth in the application security segment has been helped by the changing nature of how enterprise apps are being constructed in recent years. Used to be, IT shops would take months to refine requirements, build and test prototypes, and deliver a finished product to an end-user department.
Today, new working methods called continuous deployment and integration, refine an app daily, in some cases hourly. This means that security tools have to work in this ever-changing world and find issues with code quickly.
There are often many bugs in cybersecurity that result in vulnerability. Millions of lines of code for commercial and government sponsors have been analyzed. On average, you will find one exploitable vulnerability in every 10,000 lines of code. So a ten-million-lines-of-code weapon system may have between 300-1400 exploitable vulnerabilities.
As software developers author the code that makes up a web application, they need to embrace and practice a wide variety of secure coding techniques. All tiers of a web application, the user interface, the business logic, the controller, the database code and more – all need to be developed with security in mind.
The introduction of SecDevOps has definitely helped to improve the security of software. But developers are especially excited regarding the use of Artificial Intelligence for improving software security – especially fuzzing and hill-climbing techniques.
The problem is that developers often have not learned about secure coding or crypto in engineering schools. Consequently it is not unusual for the languages and frameworks that developers use to build web applications to be lacking critical core controls or are insecure by default in some way.
Traditionally, it has also been rare for organizations to provide developers with prescriptive requirements that guide them down the path of secure software. And even when they do, there may be security flaws inherent in the requirements and designs.
In other words, when it comes to software, developers are often set up to lose the security game.
This is where organizations like OWASP (Open Web Application Security Project® ) that can help by offering proactive controls of security techniques.
Cybersecurity professionals encourage all organizations – but especially government organizations, financial institutions, healthcare providers and insurance companies – to take data breach security seriously by ensuring that they have a strong software security program in place.
Software Security Training by Tonex
Software developers, software engineers, managers, security analysts, and lead engineers would benefit of theory and practice of developing secure robust software.
Tonex Software Security Training Curriculum covers Business, Enterprise, Mobile and Web Application Flaws & Vulnerabilities.
Participants will learn the importance of software security, secure development, threats, security guidelines, and mitigation to ensure that the software applications are completely secure. Secure development is a practice to ensure that the code and processes that go into developing applications are as secure as possible by using several processes, including software development security assurance process and the implementation of a Security Development Lifecycle and secure coding.
Software security applied to conceptual analysis, ConOps, requirements, architecture and design, construction, testing, verification and validation, release, and response.