Digital Forensics and Cyber Crime: 7th International Conference, ICDF2C 2015, Seoul, South Korea, October 6-8, 2015
Joshua I. James and Frank Breitinger
This book constitutes the refereed proceedings of the 7th International Conference on Digital Forensics and Cyber Crime, ICDF2C 2015, held in Seoul, South Korea, in October 2015. The 14 papers and 3 abstracts were selected from 40 submissions and cover diverse topics ranging from tactics of cyber crime investigations to digital forensic education, network forensics, and international cooperation in digital investigations.
vol. 157, Lecture Notes of the Institute for Computer Sciences, Social Informatics and Telecommunications Engineering
David J. Adams and University of New Haven
Faculty and employers who work with engineers have consistently identified four areas of deficiency in the engineers’ technical writing: clarity, organization, precision and economy. This third edition of the guidebook grew out of efforts to teach engineering students at the University of New Haven to improve their communication skills. David Adams lays out fourteen guidelines and numerous examples that students and faculty can use as common ground when discussing writing.
Alice E. Fischer
This book is intended for use by C programmers who want to learn C++ . . . fast. It may also be helpful for Java programmers learning C++ . It assumes that the reader knows basic programming including types, control structures, functions, arrays, pointers, and simple data structures. The material should help you develop a deep understanding of clean program design and the features that make C++ a powerful and flexible language.
Digital Forensics and Cyber Crime: Fifth International Conference, ICDF2C 2013, Moscow, Russia, September 26-27, 2013, Revised Selected Papers
Pavel Gladyshev, Andrew Marrington, and Ibrahim Baggili
This book constitutes the thoroughly refereed post-conference proceedings of the 5th International ICST Conference on Digital Forensics and Cyber Crime, ICDF2C 2013, held in September 2013 in Moscow, Russia. The 16 revised full papers presented together with 2 extended abstracts and 1 poster paper were carefully reviewed and selected from 38 submissions. The papers cover diverse topics in the field of digital forensics and cybercrime, ranging from regulation of social networks to file carving, as well as technical issues, information warfare, cyber terrorism, critical infrastructure protection, standards, certification, accreditation, automation and digital forensics in the cloud.
Guity Ravai and Ibrahim Baggili
This text covers many concepts in Visual Basic, including variables, arithmetic operators, selection, data validation, modulaity, repetitive structures, arrays, data types, files and exception handling. There are appendices on debugging, graphical user interfaces, coding standards and controls.
This book contains a selection of thoroughly refereed and revised papers from the Second International ICST Conference on Digital Forensics and Cyber Crime, ICDF2C 2010, held October 4-6, 2010 in Abu Dhabi, United Arab Emirates.
The field of digital forensics is becoming increasingly important for law enforcement, network security, and information assurance. It is a multidisciplinary area that encompasses a number of fields, including law, computer science, finance, networking, data mining, and criminal justice.
The 14 papers in this volume descibe the various applications of this technology and cover a wide range of topics including law enforcement, disaster recovery, accounting frauds, homeland security, and information warfare.
Alice E. Fischer and Frances S. Grodzinsky
The specific goals of this book are to help students learn: *To reason clearly about programming languages. *To develop principles of communication so that we can evaluate the wisdom and utility of the decisions made in the process of language design. *To break down language into its major components, and each component in to small pieces so that we can focus on competing alternatives. *To define a consistent and general set of terms for the components out of which programming languages are built, and the concepts on which they are based. * To use these terms to describe existing languages, and in so doing clarify the conflicting terminology used by the language designers, and untangle the complexities inherent in so many languages. *To see below the surface appearance of a language to its actual structure and descriptive power. *To understand that many language features that commonly occur together are, in fact, independent and separable. *To appreciate the advantages and disadvantages of each feature. *To suggest ways in which these basic building blocks can be recombined in new languages with more desirable properties and fewer faults. *To see the similarities and differences that exist among languages students already know, and to learn new ones. To use the understanding so gained to suggest future trends in language design.