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Our expert team answers questions about whether institutions can benefit from their security systems and their competence on these devices. It is very difficult for companies to know how effective their security solutions are. It is important that the devices used are configured correctly.
At every moment of the process, our team will inspect and analyze the configuration of the security products and eliminate risks by responding to possible problems in a timely manner. Using proven assessment methodologies and taking into account the information security needs specific to your industry, our experienced security experts will evaluate, analyze and remediate misconfigurations affecting physical and virtual security components.
The stages of using, installing, configuring and analyzing applications and systems such as embedded systems, Firewall systems, web application firewalls, Snort, Modsecurity and detecting and solving problems accordingly are carried out. Providing high-level protection will be the biggest advantage of institutions.
Firewalls are often compared to a lock on your network's door. But it might be more accurate to say that a firewall is a door. In the absence of a firewall, any connection can freely flow into your network. Including links from known malicious sources. This means you run the risk of unauthorized access to your networked files, which could lead to a data breach, malware infection or worse. That's why you need a firewall to filter out most malicious connections.
Firewalls work by inspecting data packets (small pieces of data) against an internal list of rules. These rules; IP addresses: Filtering traffic from suspicious IPs Domain names: Blocking traffic from known malicious domains Ports: Blocking traffic trying to enter from a specific port Content: We can give examples of blocking data packets containing certain keywords. A firewall scans the contents of the packet and then determines whether to allow it based on existing rules. In a typical network setup, all connections to the Internet pass through the firewall. That is, it examines all incoming and outgoing packets.
The inspection process involves comparing the contents of a package against the rules of the firewall. Depending on whether the rule is set to a blacklist or a whitelist, it will react differently to a match. A blacklist rule blocks packets that match the criteria. The whitelist rule blocks packages that do not meet the criteria. A firewall's rules are highly configurable. So you can make the package inspection process specific to your security installation. For example: Whitelisting your own company's IP address. Preventing any outsider from accessing those behind the firewall. Blacklisting the IP of a known malicious file server. To prevent malicious software from spreading to your network. Whitelisting specific domain extensions (.com, .co.uk .edu etc) in outbound traffic. Blocking personnel from accessing potentially dangerous sites.