Security Audits

Help I think I've been hacked!

Don't panic you're in the right place. Contact us for more details.

Who we are?

1. System Admins

System Administrators: We are professionally skilled personnel responsible for the maintenance, upkeep and administration of Linux and MS-based servers. As System Admins, our job is to ensure the proper maintenance of uptime, performance, resources and security of the servers.

 

2. Data Analyctics

Data Analysts: As data analysts, our function is to translate technical data and statistics related to information technology into plain English, for the understanding of the novice user. We are top-ranking data analysts employed at some of the best IT companies, for whom, we research, understand and explain web security related data on a regular basis.

3. Developers

Developers: Many of us are successful coders and web developers in PHP, JS, HTML, CSS and other cross-platform languages. We excel in the programming of extensions, themes, plugins and security modules for content management platforms like WordPress, Joomla, Drupal and others. As hard core coders, we understand the need for and relevance of security in coding, web application development and execution.

 

4. Database Specialists

Database Specialists: Database specialists perform the indispensable job of maintaining and developing database systems in MYSQL, PostgreSQL, Oracle, MsSQL and similar databases used for storing, analyzing, and retrieving data. As such, we understand the vital need for security within a company’s database, which includes private, sensitive information.

Focus on the site content and web development while we check your site

Get a Quote

Common Site Security Vulnerabilities

Cross SIte Scripting

Cross-Site Scripting (XSS) is probably the most common singular security vulnerability existing in web applications at large. It has been estimated that approximately 65% of websites are vulnerable to an XSS attack in some form, a statistic which should scare you as much as it does me.

SQL Injection (SQLi)

Due to the predictable nature of these types of applications, an attacker can craft a string using specific Structured Query Language (SQL) commands, and know it can be used to force the database to give up the goods. These strings can be entered in places like search boxes, login forms, and even directly into a url to negate simple client-side security measures on the page itself.

Inclusion Vulnerabilities

As a result of insecure coding, malicious users can find functionality within a web application, and use the underlying mechanics to execute their code. The two variations of this action can be to either execute code already on the system, or execute code that is located off the system.