Keygen for Positive Technologies Network Attack DetectorPT Network Attack Discovery (PT NAD) traffic analysis system, which detects attacks on the perimeter and inside corporate networks, makes hidden
|Positive Technologies Network Attack Discovery v11 Keygen
Keygen for Positive Technologies Network Attack Detector
PT Network Attack Discovery (PT NAD) traffic analysis system, which detects attacks on the perimeter and inside corporate networks, makes hidden threats visible, identifies suspicious activity even in encrypted traffic, and helps investigate incidents. Deep analytics modules in PT NAD 10.2 can detect 37 different types of suspicious activities, a ninefold increase over previous versions, all displayed in a single feed to help organizations and end users respond to threats faster.
PT NAD captures and analyzes traffic on the perimeter and inside infrastructure. This allows detecting hacker activity at the earliest stages of network penetration, as well as during attempts to gain a foothold on the network and develop the attack.
The results of PT NAD pilot projects in 41 large companies have shown that, regardless of the sector, there are violations of information security regulations in 100% of corporate networks, suspicious traffic in 90%, and malware activity in 68% of them. PT NAD automatically detects attacker attempts to penetrate the network and identifies hacker presence on infrastructure based on a wide range of indicators, including use of hacker tools and transmission of data to attacker servers. The system identifies over 86 protocols and parses the 30 most common ones up to and including the L7 level, providing organizations with a full picture of what’s going on in the infrastructure to help them identify security flaws that enable attacks. It also provides security operations centers (SOCs) with full network visibility, enabling them to know whether an attack was successful, reconstruct the kill chain, and gather evidence. PT NAD analyzes both North/South and East/West traffic and detects lateral movement, attempts to exploit vulnerabilities, and attacks against end users on the domain and internal services.