Truephers Web Application Penetration Testing Service
A security test is a technique for assessing the security of a PC framework or system by efficiently approving and confirming the viability of security controls. A web application security test concentrates just on assessing the security of a web application. The procedure includes a functioning investigation of the application for any misconfigurations, shortcomings, specialized blemishes, or vulnerabilities. Any security issues that are discovered will be introduced to the framework proprietor, together with an appraisal of the effect, a proposal for mitigation, or a technical solution.
Best Industry Standards
Truephers Team is committed to providing Best Industry practices of Web Applications Penetration Testing. We ensure that your website meets the best industry standards so that your customers trust more on you.
We covers comprehensive classes of vulnerabilties including but not limited to OWASP Top 10 and SANS 25.
Manual VS Automated Testing
We focus more on manual testing due to the rapidly changing Web and newly developed vulnerabilities in Web applications. We also use automated tools to make initial scans and fuzzing.
Web Application Penetration testing is a complex process, so we divide it into two broader phases and then subdivided it further to make it more understandable. Our Web Application Penetration testing methodology includes testing in two broad phases.
Phase 1: Passive mode
In the passive mode, the analyzer attempts to comprehend the application’s logic and try to find different endpoints. Automated tools can be utilized for information gathering. For instance, an HTTP intermediary proxy can be utilized to observe all the HTTP requests and responses. At the end of this phase, the tester should understand all the endpoints or access points of the application (e.g., HTTP headers, parameters, and cookies). For Example, the following parameters represent two access points to the application:
In this case, the application shows two gates (parameters a and b). All the gates found in this phase represent a point of testing. The tester will try to evaluate and find that if both parameters are fully sanitized by fuzzing it manually and with automated tools.
Phase 2: Active mode:
In this phase, the tester begins to test the endpoints found in passive mode using the methodology described in the following sections. The set of active tests have been split into 11 sub-categories for a total of 91 controls:
- Information Gathering
- Configuration and Deployment Management Testing
- Identity Management Testing
- Authentication Testing
- Authorization Testing
- Session Management Testing
- Input Validation Testing
- Error Handling
- Database Testing
- Business Logic Testing
- Client-Side Testing