Throughout the last year security analysts all over the world discovered a number of new botnets which not only drive traffic to the target application server to engage bandwidth, but places the best possible request automatedly to the application itself so to engage maximum possible server resources with minimum number of terminals. The aim of such intelligent botnets has been to be identified DDoS traffic as actual users so to make the DDoS protection engine unable to distinguish between actual traffic and malicious traffic.
Say you’re AWS, and the task in hand is to take an existing relational database (MySQL) and retrofit it to work well in a cloud-native environment. Where do you start? What are the key design considerations and how can you accommodate them?
Hundreds of millions of Facebook users had their account passwords stored in plain text and searchable by thousands of Facebook employees — in some cases going back to 2012. Facebook says an ongoing investigation has so far found no indication that employees have abused access to this data.
Using web technologies to create desktop apps has been around for quite some time now, with frameworks like Electron being mature and used in lots of products, such as Spotify and Slack.
In today’s post, we explore a pattern to prevent multiple users (or processes) from accidentally overwriting each other’s change.
The reality is that you will need to have, at least, two different configurations: one for production and one for development. Here's how to automate those conversions.