There is a considerable amount of confusion in the industry regarding the differences between vulnerability scanning and penetration
A penetration test, or pen-test, is an attempt to evaluate the security of an IT infrastructure by safely trying to exploit vulnerabilities. These vulnerabilities may exist in operating systems, services and application flaws, improper configurations or risky end-user behavior. Such assessments are also useful in validating the efficacy of defensive mechanisms, as well as, end-user adherence to security policies.
Evolved malware detection
To counter these threats, Coracias Malware Detection allows organizations to proactively scan their websites for malware. Smart devices equipped with powerful sensing, computing and networking capabilities have proliferated lately, ranging from popular smartphones and tablets to Internet appliances, smart TVs, and others that will soon appear (e.g., watches, glasses, and clothes).
One key feature of such devices is their ability to incorporate third-party apps from a variety of markets. This poses strong security and privacy issues to users and infrastructure operators, particularly through software of malicious (or dubious) nature that can easily get access to the services provided by the device and collect sensory data and personal information.
Endpoint Threat Detection
Next Generation Endpoint Protection: No Internet Required, Easy To Manage, Low Resource Usage
Advanced adversaries will evade security controls. To spot and stop them quickly, the assistance of a fully managed Advanced Endpoint Threat Detection (AETD) service can be a critical "ace in the hole" for your security team. Our Advanced Endpoint Threat Detection (AETD) solution makes incident response a daily habit. We provide 24x7 detection and analysis of potential threats on your endpoints so that you can respond quickly as often as required.
Vulnerability assessment software doesn’t always deliver enterprise security. It promises to find flaws in applications
Vulnerabilities can be discovered with a vulnerability scanner, which analyzes a computer system in search of known vulnerabilities such as open ports, insecure software configurations, and susceptibility to malware infections. Unknown vulnerabilities, such as a zero-day may be found with fuzz testing, which can identify certain kinds of vulnerabilities, such as a buffer overflow with relevant test cases. Such analysis can be facilitated by test automation. In addition, antivirus software capable of heuristic analysis may discover undocumented malware if it finds software behaving suspiciously (such as attempting to overwrite a system file).