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Hacker Disassembling Uncovered (Englisch) Taschenbuch – August 2003


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Synopsis

Provides instructions on how to analyze computer programs without their source code with a debugger and a disassembler, and includes information on such topics as virtual functions, local and global variables, and objects and their hierarchy.

Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende

Kris Kaspersky is the author of articles on hacking, disassembling, and code optimization. He has dealt with issues relating to security and system programming including compiler development, optimization techniques, security mechanism research, real-time OS kernel creation, and writing antivirus programs.

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Amazon.com: 17 Rezensionen
54 von 58 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Possibly The Only Book Ever Written On Disassembly 31. Dezember 2003
Von Michael Myers - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
I really can't complain about the quality of this book because it is information that until now had to be gathered from dark corners of the web and by immersing yourself in hacker communities and obtaining "zines" and newsletters which were online one day and disappeared the next. Hackers out there NEED more books like this that document reverse engineering.
The information itself, while extremely valuable, is very hard to follow (steep learning curve here) but that is not entirely the fault of the presentation, which is actually pretty good. This is just a tough subject. Disassembly is an art, it takes quite a bit of guesswork and experience in recognizing patterns. This book gives you a headstart on that, and is a great place to start learning the craft. I don't know why but he recommends some pretty outdated tools, like a DOS hex editor Hiew which I don't care for.
The book is presented as if it is one of those "uncovered"/"exposed"/"revealed" books that must sell so well. In truth, this book is of only marginal use to someone trying to defend against disassemblers. It makes gestures towards being about "safeguarding your programming" but very little of the book is devoted to that (the last 40 pages of a 580 page book). And, I really wish the book had incorporated a discussion of the executable file format and its different pieces and parts (for this I recommend the article by Matt Pietrek titled "An In-Depth Look into the Win32 Portable Executable File Format" available somewhere online) but that was glossed over.
That said, if you are doing (Intel x86) disassembly, GET this book, it is a must-have. I hope to see a second edition of this someday.
32 von 34 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
solid introduction to reverse compilation techniques 2. September 2004
Von Brian E. Mitchell - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch Verifizierter Kauf
I thought this was a pretty good book. First, to the 'reviewer' (in quotes since he didnt read the book beyond the very beginning) -- very little of the book makes any use of softice. The tool mostly used is Interactive Disassembler (a commercial tool available from datarescue) but any disassembler will do.

The book is about the code typically generated by compilers of various forms (mostly c and c++, some pascal as well). If you want to understand the disassembly, you must grok what Christina Cifuentes calls idioms (instruction sequences that have an effect different than the usual intended meaning).

This book is very much a collection of idioms. It's a good primer to the art of reverse engineering, and maybe readers can move on to general decompilation papers for further study, starting with "Reverse Compilation Techniques" by Ciguentes, and moving on to more modern papers.
18 von 19 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Just use it 14. November 2003
Von Prokash Sinha - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
First the good news: Very few books give a total picture of assembler code. Usually they are text books, but this is a real hands on book to learn lot of assembler structures. How does a programs laid out(executible file format), what library functions get statically linked, and how they are resolved, how does relocation works, how does loader loads etc., etc. You would find a long lasting knowledge from this book. IF YOU ARE A SYSTEM AND/OR KERNEL MODE PROGRAMMER, IT IS A MUST. But need to go thru the exercises...
Bad news is that it seems like the examples are not tried out with MS visual studio 6.0. You will find the code generation is different, due to some inline library code (ie, strcmp() and others). It does have other mistakes in the programming, as well as in the text. Stack based code execution at the end of the book does not seem to do its job.
But still it is an excellent book to read and go thru those examples to become fairly fluent with large assembler codes, and their working. WHEN THE INFORMATION BASE IS HUGE, LOOK FOR STRUCTURE, AVOID THE DETAIL UNTIL NEEDED, this is precisely this book follows. Nothing could be worse than ignorance, so go grab one !!!
12 von 13 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Could be called "Cracker Disassembling Uncovered"... 31. Dezember 2003
Von Matthew M. Shannon - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
While I agree with all many of the other reviewers here, I have to profess that I thought many of the main topic areas really weren't consistent with hacking. The author takes great pains to write in terms of the circumvention of copy protection mechanisms such as passwords and serial numbers. While I will admit the author demostrates an exceptional knowledge of assembly code and debugging, it would have been nice if he covered a more diverse set of examples. Regardless, taking this book for what it's worth, I would say if you read closely and experiment with the recommended tools you'll take away a far greater understanding of assembly code and the debugging process.
15 von 17 Kunden fanden die folgende Rezension hilfreich
Great Read 14. September 2003
Von Amazon Customer - Veröffentlicht auf Amazon.com
Format: Taschenbuch
I bought this book without my knowledge of the author. Its a quick read and spends the majority of the time explaining how to find programming structs in compiled code. Its aimed at windows and visual c++, and IDA Pro. With out much trouble I was able to follow along with linux, gcc, and objdump. If you are intrested in this subject, this book is a must.
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