Organizations are often skittish of open-source information, tools, and methods. Knee jerk reactions and old anecdotes have poisoned the well with respect to open source. However, open-source information can easily be protected with copyright laws and licensing. This is the opposite of close hold information protected by layers and layers of expensive security.
- I try to use open source in many of my examples.…Community-based security is hugely successful, but why?…Well, it isn't much different…than the software-based open source development.…It lets you focus your resources on…controlling repositories, not the data.…This means that you can let things be classified…and just control how it gets used or moved.…Think of it as not micromanaging data.…Crowd-sourced data can be community controlled.…
Public voting, calling out liars, and teamwork…all add a big value.…Much like with source code,…security itself can function in this manner.…For example, reporting browser vulnerabilities…to a developer.…The more eyes, the more testers,…the more vulnerabilities that can be found.…This isn't a bad thing,…as long as you work to improve the system.…Hacker ethics' emphasis…is on sharing, openness, decentralization,…free access to computers, and world improvement.…
That is quite the same as the open source purpose.…Finding common ground with your enemy…may actually alleviate a lot of frustration…
Note: This course was recorded and produced by Mentor Source, Inc. We're pleased to host this training in our library.
- Introduction to Spring
- Configuring the ApplicationContext
- Using the Spring expression language
- Configuring proxies
- Autowiring beans
- Using lifecycle methods
- Configuring beans with XML
- Understanding the initialization phases of the bean lifecycle
- Aspect-oriented programming and Spring