The aim of application security is to prevent code or data within an application from being stolen or compromised. Simply put, application security includes all the activities involved in making your application more secure, including identifying, fixing, and improving the security of your applications.

If you are considering any one of these, talk to us and we develop and implement a strategy around your application security’s needs:

  • Define application security requirements.
  • Define application threat model.
  • Have Secure Coding Practices
  • Do Security Testing
  • Do Source Code Review
  • Have Secure Configuration Management.
  • Maintain Secure Deployment and interfacing

Why Us for App Security

Thought of letting an attacker to target someone else’s web application is daunting. Most of the breaches boil down to insecure software, therefore, most of the security effort and budget should be to secure the software application.

Our partners ascertain that outsourcing application security to Digital Arrays reduces in-house operatiobal costs and valuable time of their resources while ensuring high quality services, and future recommendations.

Are your programmers writing secure code? Programmers certainly have a lot on their plates and while security has been a burning issue in recent times, it hasn’t been a top priority for developers. Although there may be some resistance by developers to expanding their roles in securing software, most want to write secure code but many don’t know what secure code look like. looks like.

Third-party also known as supply chain, vendor supplied or outsourced software is any program or application that is not written exclusively by employees belonging to the company for which that software was created. An increasing amount of applications are created out of house or are compiled using off the shelf or open sourced code.

Digital Arrays found that in most companies, even a low-skilled hacker can obtain control of the infrastructure. During testings, acting as internal attackers, managed to obtain full control of infrastructure at all tested companies, usually within three days. One of the networks took just 10 minutes.