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Secure Programming Cookbook for C and C++: Recipes for Cryptography, Authentication, Input Validation & More
 
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Secure Programming Cookbook for C and C++: Recipes for Cryptography, Authentication, Input Validation & More [Kindle Edition]

John Viega , Matt Messier
4.0 von 5 Sternen  Alle Rezensionen anzeigen (1 Kundenrezension)

Kindle-Preis: EUR 32,44 Inkl. MwSt. und kostenloser drahtloser Lieferung über Amazon Whispernet

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Produktbeschreibungen

Pressestimmen

"This is a book that's long overdue and makes for an interesting and deeply technical read on a topic that we should all core about more. Yes, it's limited to C and C++ readers, but with the majority of key applications being written in these languages that's where the biggest benefit can be had - give the sample chapter a read, and you'll soon be on your way to the books store to buy the rest of it." "A powerful and initially somewhat scary book that will quickly get you thinking about security while you program - as opposed to as an afterthought." - Paul Hudson, LinuxFormat, Christmas 03 - Rating 10/10 - Top Stuff Award

Kurzbeschreibung

Password sniffing, spoofing, buffer overflows, and denial of service: these are only a few of the attacks on today's computer systems and networks. At the root of this epidemic is poorly written, poorly tested, and insecure code that puts everyone at risk. Clearly, today's developers need help figuring out how to write code that attackers won't be able to exploit. But writing such code is surprisingly difficult.

Secure Programming Cookbook for C and C++ is an important new resource for developers serious about writing secure code. It contains a wealth of solutions to problems faced by those who care about the security of their applications. It covers a wide range of topics, including safe initialization, access control, input validation, symmetric and public key cryptography, cryptographic hashes and MACs, authentication and key exchange, PKI, random numbers, and anti-tampering. The rich set of code samples provided in the book's more than 200 recipes will help programmers secure the C and C++ programs they write for both Unix® (including Linux®) and Windows® environments. Readers will learn:

  • How to avoid common programming errors, such as buffer overflows, race conditions, and format string problems
  • How to properly SSL-enable applications
  • How to create secure channels for client-server communication without SSL
  • How to integrate Public Key Infrastructure (PKI) into applications
  • Best practices for using cryptography properly
  • Techniques and strategies for properly validating input to programs
  • How to launch programs securely
  • How to use file access mechanisms properly
  • Techniques for protecting applications from reverse engineering
The book's web site supplements the book by providing a place to post new recipes, including those written in additional languages like Perl, Java, and Python. Monthly prizes will reward the best recipes submitted by readers.

Secure Programming Cookbook for C and C++ is destined to become an essential part of any developer's library, a code companion developers will turn to again and again as they seek to protect their systems from attackers and reduce the risks they face in today's dangerous world.

Synopsis

The Secure Programming Cookbook for C and C++ is an important new resource for developers serious about writing secure code. It contains a wealth of solutions to problems faced by those who care about the security of their applications. It covers a wide range of topics, including safe initialization, access control, input validation, symmetric and public key cryptography, cryptographic hashes and MACs, authentication and key exchange, PKI, random numbers, and anti-tampering. The rich set of code samples provided in the book's more than 200 recipes will help programmers secure the C and C++ programs they write for both Unix (including Linux) and Windows environments.

Readers will learn: how to avoid common programming errors, such as buffer overflows, race conditions and format string problems; how to properly SSL-enable applications; how to create secure channels for client-server communication without SSL; how to integrate Public Key Infrastructure (PKI) into applications; best practices for using cryptography properly; techniques and strategies for properly validating input to programs; how to launch programs securely; how to use file access mechanisms properly; and techniques for protecting applications from reverse engineering. The book's Web site supplements the book by providing a place to post new recipes, including those written in additional languages like Perl, Java, and Python. Monthly prizes will reward the best recipes submitted by readers.

Über den Autor und weitere Mitwirkende

John Viega, Founder and Chief Scientist of Secure Software (www.securesoftware.com), is a well-known security expert, and coauthor of Building Secure Software (Addison-Wesley) and Network Security with OpenSSL (O'Reilly). John is responsible for numerous software security tools, and is the original author of Mailman, the GNU mailing list manager. He holds a B.A. and M.S. in Computer Science from the University of Virginia. Mr. Viega is also an Adjunct Professor of Computer Science at Virginia Tech (Blacksburg, VA) and a Senior Policy Researcher at the Cyberspace Policy Institute, and he serves on the Technical Advisory Board for the Open Web Applications Security Project. He also founded a Washington, DC area security interest group that conducts monthly lectures presented by leading experts in the field. He is the author or coauthor of nearly 80 technical publications, including numerous refereed research papers and trade articles. Matt Messier, Director of Engineering at Secure Software, is a security authority who has been programming for nearly two decades. Besides coauthoring Network Security with OpenSSL, Matt coauthored RATS, EGADS, and the Safe C String Library, an Entropy Gathering and Distribution System used for securely seeding pseudo random number generators. Prior to joining Secure Software, Matt worked for IBM and Lotus, on source and assembly level debugging techniques, and operating system concepts.
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