Web Application Security Training And Certification in Rohini


Web Application Security Training And Certification In Rohini, includes various vulnerabilities like SQL Injection, Php Injection, XSS, CSRF, Indirect object reference, and many more. This Web Application Security Training And Certification In Rohini will help students to get an instant job in Cyber Security. This course will brief you about the Security challenges in Web Application Security and the Security needed in Web Application Security Training And Certification In Rohini. This course will make you understand finding in Web Applications and also about removing these Vulnerabilities in Web Applications. Craw Security is the Globally trusted Brand in Information security and Web Application Security Training And Certification In Rohini.

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What will you Learn in Web Application Security Training and Certification in Rohini?


Web Application Security Training and Certification in Rohini covers 26 comprehensive modules


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➜ Module 01: Improper Neutralization of Special Elements Used in an OS Command (‘OS Command Injection’)
➜ Module 02: SQL Injection
➜ Module 03: Code Injection
➜ Module 04: Unrestricted Upload of File with Dangerous Type
➜ Module 05: Inclusion of Functionality from Untrusted Control Sphere
➜ Module 06: Missing Authentication for Critical Function
➜ Module 07: Improper Restriction of Excessive Authentication Attempts
➜ Module 08: Use of Hard-coded Credentials
➜ Module 09: Reliance on Untrusted Inputs in a Security Decision
➜ Module 10: Missing Authorization
➜ Module 11: Incorrect Authorization
➜ Module 12: Missing Encryption of Sensitive Data
➜ Module 13: Cleartext Transmission of Sensitive Information
➜ Module 14: XML External Entities
➜ Module 15: External Control of File Name or Path
➜ Module 16: Improper Authorization
➜ Module 17: Execution with Unnecessary Privileges
➜ Module 18: Use of Potentially Dangerous Function
➜ Module 19: Incorrect Permission Assignment for Critical Resource
➜ Module 20: Improper Neutralization of Input During Web Page Generation
➜ Module 21: Use of Externally-Controlled Format String
➜ Module 22: Integer Overflow or Wraparound
➜ Module 23: Use of a Broken or Risky Cryptographic Algorithm
➜ Module 24: Use of a One-way Hash Without a Salt
➜ Module 25: Insufficient Logging and Monitoring
➜ Module 26: Download of Code Without Integrity Check


About Course:


➝   Course Duration : 60 Hours
➝   Course Level : Intermediate
➝   Language : English, Hindi
➝   Course Delivery : Classroom Training
➝   Include : Training & Certificate
➝   Course pdf : Click here to Download

Frequently Asked Questions

About Web Application Security Course in Rohini

Serious weaknesses or vulnerabilities allow criminals to gain direct and public access to databases in order to churn sensitive data - this is known as a web application attack. Many of these databases contain valuable information (e.g. personal data and financial details) making them a frequent target of attacks

SQL injection, also known as SQLI, is a common attack vector that uses malicious SQL code for backend database manipulation to access information that was not intended to be displayed. This information may include any number of items, including sensitive company data, user lists, or private customer details.

Attackers were able to manipulate application input and obtain confidential data without being detected by network defense systems. Most vulnerabilities found in the proprietary code of Web applications are unknown to security defense systems; these are called zero-day vulnerabilities.

Web security is also known as “Cybersecurity”. It basically means protecting a website or web application by detecting, preventing, and responding to cyber threats. This integral division of Information Security is vital to the protection of websites, web applications, and web services.

The key Web services security requirements are authentication, authorization, data protection, and nonrepudiation. Authentication. Authentication ensures that each entity involved in using a Web service—the requestor, the provider, and the broker (if there is one)—is what it actually claims to be.