- Paperback: 342 pages
- Publisher: Packt Publishing (Sept. 25 2013)
- Language: English
- ISBN-10: 1782163166
- ISBN-13: 978-1782163169
- Product Dimensions: 19 x 2 x 23.5 cm
- Shipping Weight: 739 g
- Average Customer Review: Be the first to review this item
- Amazon Bestsellers Rank: #773,356 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)
Web Penetration Testing with Kali Linux Paperback – Sep 25 2013
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About the Author
Joseph Muniz is a technical solutions architect and security researcher. He started his career in software development and later managed networks as a contracted technical resource. Joseph moved into consulting and found a passion for security while meeting with a variety of customers. He has been involved with the design and implementation of multiple projects ranging from Fortune 500 corporations to large federal network.
Joseph runs TheSecurityBlogger.com website, a popular resources regarding security and product implementation. You can also find Joseph speaking at live events as well as involved with other publications. Recent events include speaker for Social Media Deception at the 2013 ASIS International conference, speaker for Eliminate Network Blind Spots with Data Center Security webinar, speaker for Making Bring Your Own Device (BYOD) Work at the Government Solutions Forum, Washington DC, and an article on Compromising Passwords in PenTest Magazine - Backtrack Compendium, July 2013.
Outside of work, he can be found behind turntables scratching classic vinyl or on the soccer pitch hacking away at the local club teams.
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Most helpful customer reviews on Amazon.com
A large portion of the content was padded with screenshots and step-by-step instructions on how to get the tools up and running. Most of the first half of the book covers pretty standard fare on what penetration testers do regardless of their focus, like recon, social engineering, and cracking passwords. Nothing I'd call Web-specific attacks. And at the end, an unexpectedly out of place diversion to file system forensics eats up a chapter as well. Doesn't do anything to help you with Web-based attacks, and is far too brief and summarized to help you with forensics.
I learned far more about the guts of Web application penetration testing; what the attack vectors are, how they work, what they look like, and which tools to use, from the OWASP Testing Guide.