HardwareSecurity.Training coming in November

HardwareSecurity.Training coming in November

There’s a short list of professional hardware security trainers in the world, and most of us have teamed up to deliver a set of hardware security trainings starting this fall.

Joe FitzPatrick, Dmitry Nedospasov, Joe Grand, and Colin O’Flynn will each be offering their successful hardware security classes all at the same place at the Bentley Reserve in San Francisco’s financial district during the week of November 6th.

Rather than rehash the same information, just head straight to the website, and stay tuned for similar events in the future.

HardwareSecurity.training will offer several different training options and be held in San Francisco on 6-9 November

Register for Introductory Embedded Class Register for Advanced Hardware Pentesting Class Register for Both

Course details:

Applied Physical Attacks on Embedded Systems is a 2- to 3-day hands-on workshop covers a series of basic physical attacks that don’t require advanced modification or manipulation of an embedded ARM or MIPS target system. Applied Physical Attacks and Hardware Pentesting is a 2- to 3-day hands-on workshop which expands on the embedded class, incorporating more advanced attacks and fitting hardware into a standard penetration testing workflow.

Of course, if you’ve got a group of 12 or more, private training is always an option, and you can pick and choose from all the training content I offer:

Inquire about booking private training

Joe FitzPatrick

Written by

Joe (@securelyfitz) is an Instructor and Researcher at SecuringHardware.com. Joe has spent his carrer working on low-level silicon debug, security validation, and penetration testing of CPUS, SOCs, and microcontroller. He has spent the past decade developing and leading hardware security-related training, instructing hundreds of security researchers, pen-testers, hardware validators worldwide. When not teaching classes on applied physical attacks, Joe is busy developing new course content or working on contributions to the NSA Playset and other misdirected hardware projects, which he regularly presents at all sorts of fun conferences.