We offer the integration of security into the development + operations (DevOps) methodology during Software Development Lifecycle (SDLC). In DevSecOps, all team members involved in software development become responsible for security. As opposed to other companies’ approach, at Fluid Attacks, we are not entirely dependent on tools and place more value on our ethical hackers’ skills to ensure greater accuracy in testing. We recognize that speed without precision is useless. Our security solutions can help optimize your development process from the first uploaded commit and continue after the application is in production.
Our security testing, integrating techniques such as SAST, DAST, IAST and SCA, supports your whole software development process while ensuring smooth communication between our red team and your developers.
At Fluid Attacks, our hackers go beyond using automated tools, using their expertise to discover everything that can pose a cybersecurity risk within your IT systems. This allows us to guarantee zero false positives and zero false negatives in our projects.
We hack legacy applications coded in old-established languages, including COBOL, RPG, PL1 and TAL. In addition, we integrate with any development method such as Waterfall, Agile and DevOps.
Confirmed vulnerabilities in the code are quickly identified at early development stages. This is because our continuous hacking advances simultaneously with the developers’ work.
At Fluid Attacks, we help you ensure high vulnerability remediation rates in your IT systems. By breaking the build in the continuous integration pipeline, we can encourage you to quickly repair those weaknesses that can generate severe impacts on your business.
At Fluid Attacks, we have Forces to break the build. Within our Pentesting solution, we can break the build in any continuous integration pipeline without making the mistake of doing so with false positives or lies.
of continuous hacking projects with at least one high or critical vulnerability
vulnerabilities discovered annually
average hackers attacking your project