In this book, Tony Sammes and Brian Jenkinson show how information held in computer systems can be recovered and how it may be deliberately hidden or subverted for criminal purposes. qForensic Computing: A Practitioner's Guideq is illustrated by plenty of case studies and worked examples, and will help practitioners and students gain a clear understanding of: * how to recover information from computer systems in such a way as to ensure that its integrity cannot be challenged and that it will be accepted as admissible evidence in court * the principles involved in password protection and data encryption * the evaluation procedures used in circumventing these safeguards * the particular legal issues associated with computer-generated evidence and how to ensure admissibility of such evidence.The second advance is that of Universal Serial Bus (USB)a and this allows for up to 127 peripheral devices to be daisy-chained ... On the diagram we can see clearly the three ISA expansion slots, which have two sections, permitting both 8 bit and 16 bit expansion cards to be fitted. ... This motherboard supports a maximum of 256Mbyte of memory using up to four 72 pin SIMMs or up to two 168 pin DIMMs.
|Author||:||A.J. Sammes, Brian Jenkinson|
|Publisher||:||Springer Science & Business Media - 2013-04-17|