Eliminate Security Vulnerabilities
Recent studies have found that 70% of all IoT devices are vulnerable to security breaches. Why? Because only 15% of today's development teams analyze all of their critical code. Vendors are racing to claim a piece of the predicted 8.9 trillion dollar IoT market, made up of more than 50 billion IoT devices within nearly all markets – automotive, industrial automation, aerospace, energy/utilities, home appliance, consumer electronics, medical, education, manufacturing, and more.
Clearly, organizations need a better way to develop software capable of operating in the IoT-age. Machine-to-machine devices, predicted to be more than half of all IoT devices, have become a new battleground between manufacturers and hackers – one in which the hackers are winning, causing disruption, system failure, and physical harm, in many cases.
This is where GrammaTech comes in. GrammaTech has the experts, services, and technologies for today’s most sophisticated embedded devices. GrammaTech’s approach explores three crucial aspects of customers' development process – vulnerability and threat landscape, comprehensive analysis of the code, and deployment safeguards – combined with extensive coaching and training options for building team skills.
Use CodeSonar to free your application from critical coding vulnerabilities, eliminating corporate liability and risk.
Tainted Data Analysis
View notoriously hard-to-follow tainted data pathways with CodeSonar's visual taint analysis capability, to better understand your attack surface.
Software Security Checkers
CodeSonar detects the dangerous bugs that an attacker could exploit, including buffer over/underrun, integer overflows, and SQL injections.
Binary Code Analysis
The majority of code running on embedded devices is now developed externally. Track down bugs caused by libraries for which you don’t have source code.
Performing a Security Audit with CodeSonar
Learn how to leverage CodeSonar to make security auditing more efficient. This video answers questions like:
- Where do I start looking in my code?
- How do I prioritize the bug reports?
- How do I dig deeper into a potential security issue to see if a bug can really be exploited?