Your application written in C and C++ works as intended, so you are done, right? But did you consider feeding in incorrect values? 16Gbs of data? A null? An apostrophe? Negative numbers, or specifically -1 or -231? Because that’s what the bad guys will do – and the list is far from complete.
To date vehicles become highly connected – not only between the internal components, but also to the outside worlds. Todays cars are already running millions of lines of source code, and this introduces a new set of risks to the industry that is historically concerned about safety. Even though some of the attacks are still theoretical, many of the standards already started introducing security considerations.
Handling security needs a healthy level of paranoia, and this is what this course provides: a strong emotional engagement by lots of hands on labs and stories from real life, all to substantially improve code hygiene. Mistakes, consequences, and best practices are our blood, sweat and tears.
So that you are prepared for the forces of the dark side.
So that nothing unexpected happens.
Who should attend
- Automotive Sector
- C/C++ developers
General C/C++ development
- Getting familiar with essential cyber security concepts
- Learning about security specialties of the automotive sector
- Identify vulnerabilities and their consequences
- Learn the security best practices in C and C++
- Input validation approaches and principles
- Managing vulnerabilities in third party components
- Understanding security testing methodology and approaches
- Getting familiar with common security testing techniques and tools
- Cyber security basics
- Buffer overflow
- Memory management hardening
- Common software security weaknesses
- Using vulnerable components
- Security testing
- Wrap up