The global Security Information and Event Management (SIEM) market is big business. In 2022, it was valued at $5.2 billion, with analysts projecting that it will reach $8.5 billion dollars within five years.
It’s a highly consolidated market dominated by a few major players in the information security field. They want your business, and they don’t want to lose it.
As companies ship more and more data to their respective solutions and make use of more and more features, they become specialized and dependent on a vendor.
It is known that measuring performance is one of the most challenging tasks in system administration. It requires proper configuration and a good understanding of the results. Fortunately, Linux systems offer a wide variety of tools for obtaining performance metrics. In this blog post, we will focus on the instrumentation capabilities of the Linux kernel and some interesting methods of analyzing the results.
The importance of the kernel lies in the fact that usage information related to CPU, memory, disk space, or network interfaces is always passing through it, and it cannot be bypassed.
We are delighted to announce that with the release of NXLog Enterprise Edition 5.5, NXLog provides native support for sending log data to the Google Chronicle threat intelligence platform.
About Google Chronicle Google Chronicle is a cloud-native SIEM service provided on the Google Cloud Platform. It allows organizations to normalize, correlate, and analyze their logging data. Chronicle makes threat hunting easy by empowering security experts to investigate logs allowing them to take a holistic approach to threat detection.
Apple has made great strides in recent years, not only with its innovative hardware, but also with incremental improvements to its operating systems. For a number of reasons, Macs have become viable alternatives to PCs in many large corporations. Apple also continues to maintain a strong presence in institutions of higher education, as it has for decades in the US. Whether your Mac users are working on spreadsheets in accounting or they belong to creative teams developing software or marketing content, your digital assets are valuable and need to be monitored to detect any potential security threats.
How does NXLog Enterprise Edition compare to the IBM QRadar WinCollect event forwarder?
IBM QRadar SIEM collects, processes, and aggregates log data to provide real-time monitoring and automated response to network threats. With its powerful correlation engine and specialized modules for risk and vulnerability management, it is no surprise that it is among the highest-rated tools on Gartner Peer Insights.
To get the best out of a platform like IBM QRadar, you need to ensure that you send the proper amount of data in a format that it can process efficiently.
Modbus is a simple and flexible protocol used by a wide variety of industrial and automation equipment. Its simplicity has made it attractive for many manufacturers, but it also poses a number of challenges in terms of security and traffic analysis. In this post, we’ll show you how to use NXLog to capture, process, and extract useful security information from Modbus traffic.
What makes Modbus traffic analysis challenging? Modbus is a low-level protocol that effectively uses only two data types: bits (in the form of coils), and 16-bit words (in the form of registers), which are also the only form of data that can be natively addressed with most devices.
What if you could selectively ingest only the high-quality events needed for metrics and reporting that come not only from Azure, but also from other cloud- based resources and on-site assets directly into Microsoft Sentinel?
In this post, the technology we will be examining is the Azure Monitor HTTP Data Collector API, which enables clients, such as the NXLog Enterprise Edition agent, to send events to a Log Analytics workspace, making them directly accessible using Microsoft Sentinel queries.
IT security should be one of the main focus points of all enterprises. In today’s world, when digital transformation is taking place at an unprecedented pace, securing online data is vital for all kinds of businesses. This is why most companies are utilizing SIEM (Security Information and Event Management) solutions that help them identify threats before they can do any harm.
Even though SIEM tools are perfect for event correlation and analytics, it is not part of their core functionality to manage log collection, filtering, distribution, and formatting.
NXLog supports direct collection of Event Tracing for Windows (ETW) data. DNS Analytical logs, for example, can be forwarded to Splunk or another SIEM for monitoring and analysis.
Collecting ETW Logs Event Tracing for Windows (ETW) is a kernel-level tracing facility that provides high-performance logging of kernel and application events. ETW events can be written to a log file or collected directly from the system in realtime via the Consumers API.
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