TerraMaster 12-Bay – A Great Complement to Any Modern Enterprise Offering
Network Storage solutions, like the one offered by TerraMaster 12-bay, are a great complement to any modern enterprise offering. Whether they are for storage that is for business critical files, or for backups, it is nice to have a device that can operate in such a way as to be very flexible.
TerraMaster 12-bay, the company behind the above-mentioned products, is a manufacturer of 12-bay network storage solutions, and the 12-bay offerings offer the advantages of server type of storage, with access to a larger array of storage capacity.
The offerings are ideal for enterprises of any size and offering, but for example, the smallest possible, are for enterprise level applications, but they are ideal for businesses with very large storage arrays. These products include a number of the best features of enterprise-class storage solutions, like for example disaster recovery solutions, redundancy, as well as network security features and so on.
The products offered by TerraMaster 12-bay are offered in various storage arrays models. There are various storage arrays available, from the smallest, in the range of 25 and 28 nodes, to the most basic, in the range of 100 – 160 nodes, and so on.
TerraMaster 12-bay can combine different storage array models from the smallest, in the range of 25 to 28, to the more advanced, in the range of 100 to 160, and so on. Different models of storage array offer different storage capacities and different types of storage data in them.
The different models of storage can be used standalone for different purposes, but also can be integrated as a part of a software management solution. As a part of a software management solution, they can be used for monitoring, for example, and to track usage.
NASBIT: Network Attached Storage Burn in Testing.
The following article discusses the possible security problem with NASTART in the event of a network attack on the NAS devices attached to the NAS BIT (Bit Network Attached Storage) solution: NASBIT : NAT-Based Authentication and Encryption in the Network Environment.
Recently I discovered an interesting vulnerability in one of the NAS BIT products that was not reported before. The vulnerability allows attackers to access the NAS BIT devices and potentially access the data stored on them through a specially crafted NAS BIT packet with an encrypted payload. A malicious NAS BIT device could potentially be used to steal data stored on other NAS BIT devices.
Assume that an attacker is able to send a crafted NAS BIT packet from an unknown source. The NAS BIT device could be on a LAN (e. a PC), while the attacker could be able to use NAS BIT to move an authenticated NAS BIT packet to the NAS BIT device attached to the LAN.
The NAS BIT device is a client device that performs NAT-based communication. An authorized NAS BIT device on the LAN could send a NAS BIT packet to a NAS BIT device on the LAN.
If the NAS BIT packet is authenticated, the NAS BIT device will respond with a NAS BIT packet that conforms to the NAS BUS specifications.
As the NAS BIT packet is sent out, the device will encrypt the NAS BIT packet. If the NAS BIT packet is authenticated, the device will respond with a NAT-based NAS BUS packet.
When the NAS BIT packet is being transmitted without authentication, all data in the NAS BUS packet will be encrypted. Since the NAS BIT device is located on the LAN, the NAS BUS packet that is sent to the NAS BIT device must be authenticated.
NAS BUS payloads are encrypted using the same symmetric key as the NAS BIT.
NAS BUS packets can only be decrypted once the NAS BIT packet has been authenticated.
NAS Burn in Testing is Necessary?
The NIC team is busy testing a new NAS storage device under the “NAS burn test” and we’re using this test to validate the NAS device under stress conditions, such as the ones faced by a network administrator. This test is often conducted by a network engineer responsible for testing a new product or service. The results of this kind of testing are important to show a product’s reliability and to ensure that the hardware meets the needs of the network.
In this article we’ll describe the method of testing the NAS device under stress conditions that will be used to see how well the new NAS device is performing.
NAS Burn is a test of a new NAS device conducted by a network administrator or a testing team when a new NAS device is to be added to a network. The test includes a full set of hardware components, a full set of software components, and a test bed network. The NAS device is installed into a test box and a test is conducted to determine whether the NAS device meets or exceeds the performance specifications for the NAS device. In this article we’ll describe the NAS Burn test on the latest models of the new NAS storage device.
The NAS Burn test uses the same test method as the “NAS burn in testing” process that is used to test the operation of a NAS device. This test, like the “NAS burn in testing” process, is a stress test and it is normally conducted to validate a new NAS device under conditions that would be encountered when the NAS device is installed and operational.
For the NAS Burn test, the NAS device must be inserted into the test box and the test must be conducted on the test box for a minimum of seven days to simulate the stress conditions that a network engineer will encounter in the real world.
The importance of Burn Testing on NAS servers.
The importance of Burn Testing on NAS servers.
The most important security threats are caused by the attacks of software-based tools, which can access a device’s memory and execute memory-based attacks [@Razavi:2010:SCC:1757112. 1757127], [@Wang:2000:MPS:957112. To defend against this threat, memory authentication methods [@Wang:2008:MPD:1365117. 1365122], [@Razavi:2010:SCC:1757112. 1757127], [@Bartok:2008:MSS:1527116. 1527124] are often used.
In the past decade, the memory-based attacks on NAS servers has increased. To avoid the potential attack of the server’s memory, some researchers have proposed to use memory-based firewalls [@Wang:2010:MSA:1651175. 1651176; @Li:2013:ASM:2778115. By using these methods, only authentication, not security, is enforced. However, using these methods cannot guarantee against the memory-based attacks since attackers can make the server’s memory accessible by maliciously accessing the files.
In the field of memory-based firewalls, a technique, namely *Burn testing* [@Li:2013:ASM:2778115. 2778115], has been introduced to detect memory-based attacks. Burn testing evaluates whether the memory of a device is accessed by malicious code, even if the contents of the memory have been changed, using a known memory state with an unknown memory state, or a combination of both.
Burn testing is a safe and efficient strategy to detect memory-based attacks in NAS devices. However, if the information of the source of memory attack is unknown, using such strategy causes a serious security problem [@Wang:2008:MPD:1365117. 1365122], [@Bartok:2008:MSS:1527116.
Tips of the Day in Network Security
Last month, the world was shocked when researchers discovered that an estimated 1. 6 million e-mail addresses from the US were compromised. This is certainly a sobering thought, as the attacks happened back in 2009. But let’s not forget that these e-mails could be from the next version of Microsoft (or not) and that it took them a little over 18 months to notice the damage.
Of course, none of those e-mail addresses will be stored on a hard disk.
Let’s take a closer look at what’s going on. If you’re an administrator on a network, this article will answer your questions in one spot.
The bad guys have gotten their hands on your “real” e-mail account, not your email account.