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Ethical Hacking Course & CEH Certification (V11)

4.8 517 Ratings 1,655 Learners

This Certified Ethical Hacking training will help you clear the EC Council’s CEH v11 certification. It has carefully been designed with help of top Ethical hacker from various major organization.This CEH course will help you master skils sets like This CEH training is created by best Ethical Hacking experts from major organizations. and help you gain skills like system penetration testing, building firewalls, network security and more.This course will help you master methodologies hacker use for hacking and makes you master to block hacker attacks at your organization.

In Collaboration with img

Key Features

40 Hrs Instructor-led Training
8 Hrs Self-paced Videos
6 Months access to Cloud Lab
24 x 7 Lifetime Support & Access
Includes Exam Fees

Course Benefits

4.8/5 Student Satisfaction Rating
Students Transitioned for Higher Positions
Started a New Career After Completing Our Courses
Got Better Salary Hike and Promotion
Average Salary Per Year $ 15790
Security Test Analyst
Information Security Engineer
Cyber Attack Senior Analyst
$ 9649 Starting
$ 15790 Median
$ 33334 Experienced
Companies Hiring Ethical Hacking Professionals
intellipaat-image intellipaat-image
intellipaat-image intellipaat-image
And 1,000+ Global Companies

Ethical Hacker Overview

This online training is aligned with CEH v11 and is curated to help you master the significant skills and techniques of Ethical Hacking, such as penetration testing, enumeration, sniffing, vulnerability analysis, SQL injection, network packet analysis, etc.

What skills will be covered as part of this online CEH training program?

This CEH course at Intellipaat will make you an expert in the following skills, among many others:

  • Advanced concepts of hacking
  • Firewalls, IDS, and Honeypot
  • Advanced-level log management
  • Analysis of network packets
  • Backdoors and trojans
  • The United States offers 4,000+ CEH jobs for certified professionals – LinkedIn
  • Major companies, like Citibank, Deloitte, Accenture, IBM, Oracle, etc., are mass hiring professionals in Ethical Hacking – Indeed
  • The average salary of Ethical Hackers in India is about ₹655k per annum – Glassdoor

You do not need to meet any specific criteria to sign up for this CEH training at Intellipaat.

Apart from the students who aim to pursue a career in Ethical Hacking and the professionals who are looking for a career transition, the following individuals should take up Intellipaat’s CEH training:

  • Network Security Officers
  • Site Administrators
  • IT/IS Auditors
  • IT Security Officers
  • Technical Support Engineers
  • IT/IS Analysts and Specialists
  • System Analysts
  • Network Specialists
  • IT Operations Managers
  • Senior System Engineers
View More

Talk to Us

Over 1 billion cyber security professionals are expected to be in demand over the next 2 years in this field, making it one of the most lucrative career paths in the world today. - India Today
Hackers steal 75 records every second, in the world. This mirrors the absolute need of more ethical hackers in the world. To beat a hack, you have to think like a hacker. - Webarxsecurity

Skills Covered

  • Footprinting and Reconnaissance
  • Scanning Networks
  • DNS cache snooping
  • Vulnerability Analysis
  • System Hacking
  • Malware Threats
  • Sniffing
  • Social Engineering
  • Denial-of-Service
  • Session Hijacking
  • Evading IDS
  • Firewalls and Honeypots
  • Hacking Web Servers
  • Hacking Wireless Networks
  • Hacking Mobile Platforms
  • IoT Hacking
  • Cryptography
View More


Online Classroom preferred

  • Everything in self-paced, plus
  • 40 Hrs of Instructor-led Training
  • 1:1 Doubt Resolution Sessions
  • Attend as many batches for Lifetime
  • Flexible Schedule
  • 01 Nov
  • SAT - SUN
  • 08:00 PM TO 11:00 PM IST (GMT +5:30)
  • 07 Nov
  • SAT - SUN
  • 08:00 PM TO 11:00 PM IST (GMT +5:30)
  • 14 Nov
  • SAT - SUN
  • 08:00 PM TO 11:00 PM IST (GMT +5:30)
$685 10% OFF Expires in

Corporate Training

  • Customized Learning
  • Enterprise-grade Learning Management System (LMS)
  • 24x7 Support
  • Strong Reporting

Ethical Hacking Course Content

Module 01 - Introduction to Ethical Hacking Preview

Information Security Overview

1.1 Internet is Integral Part of Business and Personal Life – What Happens Online in 60 Seconds
1.2 Essential Terminology
1.3 Elements of Information Security
1.4 The Security, Functionality, and Usability Triangle

Information Security Threats and Attack Vectors

1.5 Motives, Goals, and Objectives of Information Security Attacks
1.6 Top Information Security Attack Vectors
1.7 Information Security Threat Categories
1.8 Types of Attacks on a System
1.9 Information Warfare

Hacking Concepts

1.10 What is Hacking?
1.11Who is a Hacker?
1.12 Hacker Classes
1.13 Hacking Phases

    • Reconnaissance
    • Scanning
    • Gaining Access
    • Maintaining Access
    • Clearing Tracks

Ethical Hacking Concepts

1.14 What is Ethical Hacking?
1.15 Why Ethical Hacking is Necessary
1.16 Scope and Limitations of Ethical Hacking
1.17 Skills of an Ethical Hacker

Information Security Controls

1.18 Information Assurance (IA)
1.19 Information Security Management Program
1.20 Enterprise Information Security Architecture (EISA)
1.21 Network Security Zoning
1.22 Defense-in-Depth
1.23 Information Security Policies

      • Types of Security Policies
      • Examples of Security Policies
      • Privacy Policies at Workplace
      • Steps to Create and Implement Security Policies
      • HR/Legal Implications of Security Policy Enforcement

1.24 Physical Security

      • Types of Physical Security Control
      • Physical Security Controls

1.25 What is Risk?

    • Risk Management
    • Key Roles and Responsibilities in Risk Management

1.26 Threat Modeling
1.27 Incident Management

    • Incident Management Process
    • Responsibilities of an Incident Response Team

1.28 Security Incident and Event Management (SIEM)

    • SIEM Architecture

1.29 User Behavior Analytics (UBA)
1.30 Network Security Controls

    • Access Control
    • Types of Access Control
    • User Identification, Authentication, Authorization and Accounting

1.31 Identity and Access Management (IAM)
1.32 Data Leakage

    • Data Leakage Threats
    • What is Data Loss Prevention (DLP)?

1.33 Data Backup
1.34 Data Recovery
1.35 Role of AI/ML in Cyber Security

Penetration Testing Concepts

1.36 Penetration Testing
1.37 Why Penetration Testing
1.38 Comparing Security Audit, Vulnerability Assessment, and Penetration Testing
1.39 Blue Teaming/Red Teaming
1.40 Types of Penetration Testing
1.41 Phases of Penetration Testing
1.42 Security Testing Methodology

Information Security Laws and Standards

1.43 Payment Card Industry Data Security Standard (PCI-DSS)
1.44 ISO/IEC 27001:2013
1.45 Health Insurance Portability and Accountability Act (HIPAA)
1.46 Sarbanes Oxley Act (SOX)
1.47 The Digital Millennium Copyright Act (DMCA)
1.48 Federal Information Security Management Act (FISMA)
1.49 Cyber Law in Different Countries

Module 02: Footprinting and Reconnaissance

Footprinting Concepts

2.1 What is Footprinting?
2.2 Objectives of Footprinting

Footprinting through Search Engines

2.3 Footprinting through Search Engines
2.4 Footprint Using Advanced Google Hacking Techniques
2.5 Information Gathering Using Google Advanced Search and Image Search
2.6 Google Hacking Database
2.7 VoIP and VPN Footprinting through Google Hacking Database

Footprinting through Web Services

2.8 Finding Company’s Top-level Domains (TLDs) and Sub-domains
2.9 Finding the Geographical Location of the Target
2.10 People Search on Social Networking Sites and People Search Services
2.11 Gathering Information from LinkedIn
2.12 Gather Information from Financial Services
2.13 Footprinting through Job Sites
2.14 Monitoring Target Using Alerts
2.15 Information Gathering Using Groups, Forums, and Blogs
2.16 Determining the Operating System
2.17 VoIP and VPN Footprinting through SHODAN

Footprinting through Social Networking Sites

2.18 Collecting Information through Social Engineering on Social Networking Sites

Website Footprinting

2.19 Website Footprinting
2.20 Website Footprinting using Web Spiders
2.21 Mirroring Entire Website
2.22 Extracting Website Information from
2.23 Extracting Metadata of Public Documents
2.24 Monitoring Web Pages for Updates and Changes

Email Footprinting

2.25 Tracking Email Communications
2.26 Collecting Information from Email Header
2.27 Email Tracking Tools

Competitive Intelligence

2.28 Competitive Intelligence Gathering
2.29 Competitive Intelligence – When Did this Company Begin? How Did it Develop?
2.30 Competitive Intelligence – What Are the Company’s Plans?
2.31 Competitive Intelligence – What Expert Opinions Say About the Company
2.32 Monitoring Website Traffic of Target Company
2.33 Tracking Online Reputation of the Target

Whois Footprinting

2.34 Whois Lookup
2.35 Whois Lookup Result Analysis
2.36 Whois Lookup Tools
2.37 Finding IP Geolocation Information

DNS Footprinting

2.38 Extracting DNS Information
2.39 DNS Interrogation Tools

Network Footprinting

2.40 Locate the Network Range
2.41 Traceroute
2.42 Traceroute Analysis
2.43 Traceroute Tools

Footprinting through Social Engineering

2.44 Footprinting through Social Engineering
2.45 Collect Information Using Eavesdropping, Shoulder Surfing, and Dumpster Diving

Footprinting Tools

2.46 Maltego
2.47 Recon-ng
2.48 FOCA
2.49 Recon-Dog
2.50 OSRFramework
2.51 Additional Footprinting Tools


2.52 Footprinting Countermeasures

Footprinting Pen Testing

2.53 Footprinting Pen Testing
2.54 Footprinting Pen Testing Report Templates

Network Scanning Concepts

3.1 Overview of Network Scanning
3.2 TCP Communication Flags
3.3 TCP/IP Communication
3.4 Creating Custom Packet Using TCP Flags
3.5 Scanning in IPv6 Networks

Scanning Tools

3.6 Nmap
3.7 Hping2 / Hping3

    • Hping Commands

3.8 Scanning Tools
3.9 Scanning Tools for Mobile

Scanning Techniques

3.10 Scanning Techniques

    • ICMP Scanning – Checking for Live Systems
    • Ping Sweep – Checking for Live Systems
      • Ping Sweep Tools
    • ICMP Echo Scanning
    • TCP Connect / Full Open Scan
    • Stealth Scan (Half-open Scan)
    • Inverse TCP Flag Scanning
    • Xmas Scan
    • ACK Flag Probe Scanning
    • IDLE/IPID Header Scan
    • UDP Scanning
    • SSDP and List Scanning
    • Port Scanning Countermeasures

Scanning Beyond IDS and Firewall

3.11 IDS/Firewall Evasion Techniques

    • Packet Fragmentation
    • Source Routing
    • IP Address Decoy
    • IP Address Spoofing
      • IP Spoofing Detection Techniques: Direct TTL Probes
      • IP Spoofing Detection Techniques: IP Identification Number
      • IP Spoofing Detection Techniques: TCP Flow Control Method
      • IP Spoofing Countermeasures
    • Proxy Servers
      • Proxy Chaining
      • Proxy Tools
      • Proxy Tools for Mobile
    • Anonymizers
      • Censorship Circumvention Tools: Alkasir and Tails
      • Anonymizers
      • Anonymizers for Mobile

Banner Grabbing

3.12 Banner Grabbing
3.13 How to Identify Target System OS
3.14 Banner Grabbing Countermeasures

Draw Network Diagrams

3.15 Drawing Network Diagrams
3.16 Network Discovery and Mapping Tools
3.17 Network Discovery Tools for Mobile

Scanning Pen Testing

3.18 Scanning Pen Testing

Enumeration Concepts

4.1 What is Enumeration?
4.2 Techniques for Enumeration
4.3 Services and Ports to Enumerate

NetBIOS Enumeration

4.4 NetBIOS Enumeration
4.5 NetBIOS Enumeration Tools
4.6 Enumerating User Accounts
4.7 Enumerating Shared Resources Using Net View

SNMP Enumeration

4.8 SNMP (Simple Network Management Protocol) Enumeration
4.9 Working of SNMP
4.10 Management Information Base (MIB)
4.11 SNMP Enumeration Tools

LDAP Enumeration

4.12 LDAP Enumeration
4.13 LDAP Enumeration Tools

NTP Enumeration

4.14 NTP Enumeration
4.15 NTP Enumeration Commands
4.16 NTP Enumeration Tools

SMTP and DNS Enumeration

4.17 SMTP Enumeration
4.18 SMTP Enumeration Tools
4.19 DNS Enumeration Using Zone Transfer

Other Enumeration Techniques

4.20 IPsec Enumeration
4.21 VoIP Enumeration
4.22 RPC Enumeration
4.23 Unix/Linux User Enumeration

Enumeration Countermeasures

4.24 Enumeration Countermeasures

Enumeration Pen Testing

4.25 Enumeration Pen Testing

Vulnerability Assessment Concepts

5.1 Vulnerability Research
5.2 Vulnerability Classification
5.3 What is Vulnerability Assessment?
5.4 Types of Vulnerability Assessment
5.5 Vulnerability-Management Life Cycle

    • Pre-Assessment Phase: Creating a Baseline
    • Vulnerability Assessment Phase
    • Post Assessment Phase

Vulnerability Assessment Solutions

5.6 Comparing Approaches to Vulnerability Assessment
5.7 Working of Vulnerability Scanning Solutions
5.8 Types of Vulnerability Assessment Tools
5.9 Characteristics of a Good Vulnerability Assessment Solution
5.10 Choosing a Vulnerability Assessment Tool
5.11 Criteria for Choosing a Vulnerability Assessment Tool
5.12 Best Practices for Selecting Vulnerability Assessment Tools

Vulnerability Scoring Systems

5.13 Common Vulnerability Scoring System (CVSS)
5.14 Common Vulnerabilities and Exposures (CVE)
5.15 National Vulnerability Database (NVD)
5.16 Resources for Vulnerability Research

Vulnerability Assessment Tools

5.17 Vulnerability Assessment Tools

    • Qualys Vulnerability Management
    • Nessus Professional
    • GFI LanGuard
    • Qualys FreeScan
    • Nikto
    • OpenVAS
    • Retina CS
    • SAINT
    • Microsoft Baseline Security Analyzer (MBSA)
    • AVDS – Automated Vulnerability Detection System
    • Vulnerability Assessment Tools

5.18 Vulnerability Assessment Tools for Mobile

Vulnerability Assessment Reports

5.19 Vulnerability Assessment Reports
5.20 Analyzing Vulnerability Scanning Report

System Hacking Concepts

6.1 CEH Hacking Methodology (CHM)
6.2 System Hacking Goals

Cracking Passwords

6.3 Password Cracking
6.4 Types of Password Attacks

    • Non-Electronic Attacks
    • Active Online Attack
      • Dictionary, Brute Forcing and Rule-based Attack
      • Password Guessing
      • Default Passwords
      • Trojan/Spyware/Keylogger
      • Example of Active Online Attack Using USB Drive
      • Hash Injection Attack
      • LLMNR/NBT-NS Poisoning
    • Passive Online Attack
      • Wire Sniffing
      • Man-in-the-Middle and Replay Attack
    • Offline Attack
      • Rainbow Table Attack
      • Tools to Create Rainbow Tables: rtgen and Winrtgen
      • Distributed Network Attack

6.5 Password Recovery Tools
6.6 Microsoft Authentication
6.7 How Hash Passwords Are Stored in Windows SAM?
6.8 NTLM Authentication Process
6.9 Kerberos Authentication
6.10 Password Salting
6.11 Tools to Extract the Password Hashes
6.12 Password Cracking Tools
6.13 How to Defend against Password Cracking
6.14 How to Defend against LLMNR/NBT-NS Poisoning

Escalating Privileges

6.15 Privilege Escalation
6.16 Privilege Escalation Using DLL Hijacking
6.17 Privilege Escalation by Exploiting Vulnerabilities
6.18 Privilege Escalation Using Dylib Hijacking
6.19 Privilege Escalation using Spectre and Meltdown Vulnerabilities
6.20 Other Privilege Escalation Techniques
6.21 How to Defend Against Privilege Escalation

Executing Applications

6.22 Executing Applications

    • Tools for Executing Applications

6.23 Keylogger

    • Types of Keystroke Loggers
    • Hardware Keyloggers
    • Keyloggers for Windows
    • Keyloggers for Mac

6.24 Spyware

    • Spyware
    • USB Spyware
    • Audio Spyware
    • Video Spyware
    • Telephone/Cellphone Spyware
    • GPS Spyware

6.25 How to Defend Against Keyloggers

    • Anti-Keylogger

6.26 How to Defend Against Spyware

    • Anti-Spyware

Hiding Files

6.27 Rootkits

    • Types of Rootkits
    • How Rootkit Works
    • Rootkits
      • Horse Pill
      • GrayFish
      • Sirefef
      • Necurs
    • Detecting Rootkits
    • Steps for Detecting Rootkits
    • How to Defend against Rootkits
    • Anti-Rootkits

6.28 NTFS Data Stream

    • How to Create NTFS Streams
    • NTFS Stream Manipulation
    • How to Defend against NTFS Streams
    • NTFS Stream Detectors

6.29 What is Steganography?

    • Classification of Steganography
    • Types of Steganography based on Cover Medium
      • Whitespace Steganography
      • Image Steganography
        • Image Steganography Tools
      • Document Steganography
      • Video Steganography
      • Audio Steganography
      • Folder Steganography
      • Spam/Email Steganography
    • Steganography Tools for Mobile Phones
    • Steganalysis
    • Steganalysis Methods/Attacks on Steganography
    • Detecting Steganography (Text, Image, Audio, and Video Files)
    • Steganography Detection Tools

Covering Tracks

6.30 Covering Tracks
6.31 Disabling Auditing: Auditpol
6.32 Clearing Logs
6.33 Manually Clearing Event Logs
6.34 Ways to Clear Online Tracks
6.35 Covering BASH Shell Tracks
6.36 Covering Tracks on Network
6.37 Covering Tracks on OS
6.38 Covering Tracks Tools

Penetration Testing

6.39 Password Cracking
6.40 Privilege Escalation
6.41 Executing Applications
6.42 Hiding Files
6.43 Covering Tracks

Malware Concepts

7.1 Introduction to Malware
7.2 Different Ways a Malware can Get into a System
7.3 Common Techniques Attackers Use to Distribute Malware on the Web
7.4 Components of Malware

Trojan Concepts

7.5 What is a Trojan?
7.6 How Hackers Use Trojans
7.7 Common Ports used by Trojans
7.8 How to Infect Systems Using a Trojan
7.9 Trojan Horse Construction Kit
7.10 Wrappers
7.11 Crypters
7.12 How Attackers Deploy a Trojan
7.13 Exploit Kits
7.14 Evading Anti-Virus Techniques
7.15 Types of Trojans

    • Remote Access Trojans
    • Backdoor Trojans
    • Botnet Trojans
    • Rootkit Trojans
    • E-banking Trojans
      • Working of E-banking Trojans
      • E-banking Trojan: ZeuS
    • Proxy Server Trojans
    • Covert Channel Trojans
    • Defacement Trojans
    • Service Protocol Trojans
    • Mobile Trojans
    • IoT Trojans
    • Other Trojans

Virus and Worm Concepts

7.16 Introduction to Viruses
7.17 Stages of Virus Life
7.18 Working of Viruses
7.19 Indications of Virus Attack
7.20 How does a Computer Get Infected by Viruses
7.21 Virus Hoaxes
7.22 Fake Antiviruses
7.23 Ransomware
7.24 Types of Viruses

    • System and File Viruses
    • Multipartite and Macro Viruses
    • Cluster and Stealth Viruses
    • Encryption and Sparse Infector Viruses
    • Polymorphic Viruses
    • Metamorphic Viruses
    • Overwriting File or Cavity Viruses
    • Companion/Camouflage and Shell Viruses
    • File Extension Viruses
    • FAT and Logic Bomb Viruses
    • Web Scripting and E-mail Viruses
    • Other Viruses

7.25 Creating Virus
7.26 Computer Worms
7.27 Worm Makers

Malware Analysis

7.28 What is Sheep Dip Computer?
7.29 Anti-Virus Sensor Systems
7.30 Introduction to Malware Analysis
7.31 Malware Analysis Procedure: Preparing Testbed
7.32 Static Malware Analysis

    • File Fingerprinting
    • Local and Online Malware Scanning
    • Performing Strings Search
    • Identifying Packing/ Obfuscation Methods
    • Finding the Portable Executables (PE) Information
    • Identifying File Dependencies
    • Malware Disassembly

7.33 Dynamic Malware Analysis

    • Port Monitoring
    • Process Monitoring
    • Registry Monitoring
    • Windows Services Monitoring
    • Startup Programs Monitoring
    • Event Logs Monitoring/Analysis
    • Installation Monitoring
    • Files and Folder Monitoring
    • Device Drivers Monitoring
    • Network Traffic Monitoring/Analysis
    • DNS Monitoring/ Resolution
    • API Calls Monitoring

7.34 Virus Detection Methods
7.35 Trojan Analysis: ZeuS/Zbot
7.36 Virus Analysis: WannaCry


7.37 Trojan Countermeasures
7.38 Backdoor Countermeasures
7.39 Virus and Worms Countermeasures

Anti-Malware Software

7.40 Anti-Trojan Software
7.41 Antivirus Software

Malware Penetration Testing

7.42 Malware Penetration Testing

Sniffing Concepts

8.1 Network Sniffing
8.2 Types of Sniffing
8.3 How an Attacker Hacks the Network Using Sniffers
8.4 Protocols Vulnerable to Sniffing
8.5 Sniffing in the Data Link Layer of the OSI Model
8.6 Hardware Protocol Analyzers
8.7 SPAN Port
8.8 Wiretapping
8.9 Lawful Interception

Sniffing Technique: MAC Attacks

8.10 MAC Address/CAM Table
8.11 How CAM Works
8.12 What Happens When CAM Table Is Full?
8.13 MAC Flooding
8.14 Switch Port Stealing
8.15 How to Defend against MAC Attacks

Sniffing Technique: DHCP Attacks

8.16 How DHCP Works
8.17 DHCP Request/Reply Messages
8.18 DHCP Starvation Attack
8.19 Rogue DHCP Server Attack
8.20 How to Defend Against DHCP Starvation and Rogue Server Attack

Sniffing Technique: ARP Poisoning

8.21 What Is Address Resolution Protocol (ARP)?
8.22 ARP Spoofing Attack
8.23 Threats of ARP Poisoning
8.24 ARP Poisoning Tools
8.25 How to Defend Against ARP Poisoning
8.26 Configuring DHCP Snooping and Dynamic ARP Inspection on Cisco Switches
8.27 ARP Spoofing Detection Tools

Sniffing Technique: Spoofing Attacks

8.28 MAC Spoofing/Duplicating
8.29 MAC Spoofing Technique: Windows
8.30 MAC Spoofing Tools
8.31 IRDP Spoofing
8.32 How to Defend Against MAC Spoofing

Sniffing Technique: DNS Poisoning

8.33 DNS Poisoning Techniques

    • Intranet DNS Spoofing
    • Internet DNS Spoofing
    • Proxy Server DNS Poisoning
    • DNS Cache Poisoning

8.34 How to Defend Against DNS Spoofing

Sniffing Tools

8.35 Sniffing Tool: Wireshark

    • Follow TCP Stream in Wireshark

8.36 Display Filters in Wireshark
8.37 Additional Wireshark Filters
8.38 Sniffing Tools
8.39 Packet Sniffing Tools for Mobile


8.40 How to Defend Against Sniffing

Sniffing Detection Techniques

8.41 How to Detect Sniffing
8.42 Sniffer Detection Techniques

    • Ping Method
    • DNS Method
    • ARP Method

8.43 Promiscuous Detection Tools

Sniffing Pen Testing

8.44 Sniffing Penetration Testing

Social Engineering Concepts

9.1 What is Social Engineering?
9.2 Phases of a Social Engineering Attack

Social Engineering Techniques

9.3 Types of Social Engineering
9.4 Human-based Social Engineering

    • Impersonation
    • Impersonation (Vishing)
    • Eavesdropping
    • Shoulder Surfing
    • Dumpster Diving
    • Reverse Social Engineering
    • Piggybacking
    • Tailgating

9.5 Computer-based Social Engineering

    • Phishing

9.6 Mobile-based Social Engineering

    • Publishing Malicious Apps
    • Repackaging Legitimate Apps
    • Fake Security Applications
    • SMiShing (SMS Phishing)

Insider Threats

9.7 Insider Threat / Insider Attack
9.8 Type of Insider Threats

Impersonation on Social Networking Sites

9.9 Social Engineering Through Impersonation on Social Networking Sites
9.10 Impersonation on Facebook
9.11 Social Networking Threats to Corporate Networks

Identity Theft

9.12 Identity Theft


9.13 Social Engineering Countermeasures
9.14 Insider Threats Countermeasures
9.15 Identity Theft Countermeasures
9.16 How to Detect Phishing Emails?
9.17 Anti-Phishing Toolbar
9.18 Common Social Engineering Targets and Defense Strategies

Social Engineering Pen Testing

9.19 Social Engineering Pen Testing

    • Using Emails
    • Using Phone
    • In Person

9.20 Social Engineering Pen Testing Tools

DoS/DDoS Concepts

10.1 What is a Denial-of-Service Attack?
10.2 What is Distributed Denial-of-Service Attack?

DoS/DDoS Attack Techniques

10.3 Basic Categories of DoS/DDoS Attack Vectors
10.4 UDP Flood Attack
10.5 ICMP Flood Attack
10.6 Ping of Death and Smurf Attack
10.7 SYN Flood Attack
10.8 Fragmentation Attack
10.9 HTTP GET/POST and Slowloris Attacks
10.10 Multi-Vector Attack
10.11 Peer-to-Peer Attacks
10.12 Permanent Denial-of-Service Attack
10.13 Distributed Reflection Denial-of-Service (DRDoS)


10.14 Organized Cyber Crime: Organizational Chart
10.15 Botnet
10.16 A Typical Botnet Setup
10.17 Botnet Ecosystem
10.18 Scanning Methods for Finding Vulnerable Machines
10.19 How Malicious Code Propagates?
10.20 Botnet Trojans

DDoS Case Study

10.21 DDoS Attack
10.22 Hackers Advertise Links to Download Botnet
10.23 Use of Mobile Devices as Botnets for Launching DDoS Attacks
10.24 DDoS Case Study: Dyn DDoS Attack

DoS/DDoS Attack Tools

10.25 DoS/DDoS Attack Tools
10.26 DoS and DDoS Attack Tool for Mobile


10.27 Detection Techniques
10.28 DoS/DDoS Countermeasure Strategies
10.29 DDoS Attack Countermeasures

    • Protect Secondary Victims
    • Detect and Neutralize Handlers
    • Prevent Potential Attacks
    • Deflect Attacks
    • Mitigate Attacks
    • Post-Attack Forensics

10.30 Techniques to Defend against Botnets
10.31 DoS/DDoS Countermeasures
10.32 DoS/DDoS Protection at ISP Level
10.33 Enabling TCP Intercept on Cisco IOS Software

DoS/DDoS Protection Tools

10.34 Advanced DDoS Protection Appliances
10.35 DoS/DDoS Protection Tools

DoS/DDoS Penetration Testing

10.36 Denial-of-Service (DoS) Attack Pen Testing

Session Hijacking Concepts

11.1 What is Session Hijacking?
11.2 Why Session Hijacking is Successful?
11.3 Session Hijacking Process
11.4 Packet Analysis of a Local Session Hijack
11.5 Types of Session Hijacking
11.6 Session Hijacking in OSI Model
11.7 Spoofing vs. Hijacking

Application Level Session Hijacking

11.8 Application Level Session Hijacking
11.9 Compromising Session IDs using Sniffing and by Predicting Session Token

    • How to Predict a Session Token

11.10 Compromising Session IDs Using Man-in-the-Middle Attack
11.11 Compromising Session IDs Using Man-in-the-Browser Attack

    • Steps to Perform Man-in-the-Browser Attack

11.12 Compromising Session IDs Using Client-side Attacks
11.13 Compromising Session IDs Using Client-side Attacks: Cross-site Script Attack
11.14 Compromising Session IDs Using Client-side Attacks: Cross-site Request Forgery Attack
11.15 Compromising Session IDs Using Session Replay Attack
11.16 Compromising Session IDs Using Session Fixation
11.17 Session Hijacking Using Proxy Servers
11.18 Session Hijacking Using CRIME Attack
11.19 Session Hijacking Using Forbidden Attack

Network Level Session Hijacking

11.20 TCP/IP Hijacking
11.21 IP Spoofing: Source Routed Packets
11.22 RST Hijacking
11.23 Blind Hijacking
11.24 UDP Hijacking
11.25 MiTM Attack Using Forged ICMP and ARP Spoofing

Session Hijacking Tools

11.26 Session Hijacking Tools
11.27 Session Hijacking Tools for Mobile


11.28 Session Hijacking Detection Methods
11.29 Protecting against Session Hijacking
11.30 Methods to Prevent Session Hijacking: To be Followed by Web Developers
11.31 Methods to Prevent Session Hijacking: To be Followed by Web Users
11.32 Session Hijacking Detection Tools
11.33 Approaches Vulnerable to Session Hijacking and their Preventative Solutions
11.34 Approaches to Prevent Session Hijacking
11.35 IPSec

    • Components of IPsec
    • Benefits of IPsec
    • Modes of IPsec
    • IPsec Architecture
    • IPsec Authentication and Confidentiality

11.36 Session Hijacking Prevention Tools

Penetration Testing

11.37 Session Hijacking Pen Testing

IDS, Firewall and Honeypot Concepts

12.1 Intrusion Detection System (IDS)

    • How IDS Detects an Intrusion
    • General Indications of Intrusions
    • Types of Intrusion Detection Systems
    • Types of IDS Alerts

12.2 Firewall

    • Firewall Architecture
    • DeMilitarized Zone (DMZ)
    • Types of Firewalls
    • Firewall Technologies
      • Packet Filtering Firewall
      • Circuit-Level Gateway Firewall
      • Application-Level Firewall
      • Stateful Multilayer Inspection Firewall
      • Application Proxy
      • Network Address Translation (NAT)
      • Virtual Private Network
    • Firewall Limitations

12.3 Honeypot

    • Types of Honeypots

IDS, Firewall and Honeypot Solutions

12.4 Intrusion Detection Tool

    • Snort
      • Snort Rules
      • Snort Rules: Rule Actions and IP Protocols
      • Snort Rules: The Direction Operator and IP Addresses
      • Snort Rules: Port Numbers
    • Intrusion Detection Tools: TippingPoint and AlienVault® OSSIM™
    • Intrusion Detection Tools
    • Intrusion Detection Tools for Mobile

12.5 Firewalls

    • ZoneAlarm Free Firewall 2018 and Firewall Analyzer
    • Firewalls
    • Firewalls for Mobile

12.6 Honeypot Tools

    • KFSensor and SPECTER
    • Honeypot Tools
    • Honeypot Tools for Mobile

Evading IDS

12.7 IDS Evasion Techniques

    • Insertion Attack
    • Evasion
    • Denial-of-Service Attack (DoS)
    • Obfuscating
    • False Positive Generation
    • Session Splicing
    • Unicode Evasion
    • Fragmentation Attack
    • Overlapping Fragments
    • Time-To-Live Attacks
    • Invalid RST Packets
    • Urgency Flag
    • Polymorphic Shellcode
    • ASCII Shellcode
    • Application-Layer Attacks
    • Desynchronization
    • Other Types of Evasion

Evading Firewalls

12.8 Firewall Evasion Techniques

    • Firewall Identification
    • IP Address Spoofing
    • Source Routing
    • Tiny Fragments
    • Bypass Blocked Sites Using IP Address in Place of URL
    • Bypass Blocked Sites Using Anonymous Website Surfing Sites
    • Bypass a Firewall Using Proxy Server
    • Bypassing Firewall through ICMP Tunneling Method
    • Bypassing Firewall through ACK Tunneling Method
    • Bypassing Firewall through HTTP Tunneling Method
      • Why do I Need HTTP Tunneling
      • HTTP Tunneling Tools
    • Bypassing Firewall through SSH Tunneling Method
      • SSH Tunneling Tool: Bitvise and Secure Pipes
    • Bypassing Firewall through External Systems
    • Bypassing Firewall through MITM Attack
    • Bypassing Firewall through Content
    • Bypassing WAF using XSS Attack

IDS/Firewall Evading Tools

12.9 IDS/Firewall Evasion Tools
12.10 Packet Fragment Generator Tools

Detecting Honeypots

12.11 Detecting Honeypots
12.12 Detecting and Defeating Honeypots
12.13 Honeypot Detection Tool: Send-Safe Honeypot Hunter

IDS/Firewall Evasion Countermeasures

12.14 How to Defend Against IDS Evasion
12.15 How to Defend Against Firewall Evasion

Penetration Testing

12.16 Firewall/IDS Penetration Testing

    • Firewall Penetration Testing
    • IDS Penetration Testing

Web Server Concepts

13.1 Web Server Operations
13.2 Open Source Web Server Architecture
13.3 IIS Web Server Architecture
13.4 Web Server Security Issue
13.5 Why Web Servers Are Compromised?
13.6 Impact of Web Server Attacks

Web Server Attacks

13.7 DoS/DDoS Attacks
13.8 DNS Server Hijacking
13.9 DNS Amplification Attack
13.10 Directory Traversal Attacks
13.11 Man-in-the-Middle/Sniffing Attack
13.12 Phishing Attacks
13.13 Website Defacement
13.14 Web Server Misconfiguration
13.15 HTTP Response Splitting Attack
13.16 Web Cache Poisoning Attack
13.17 SSH Brute Force Attack
13.18 Web Server Password Cracking
13.19 Web Application Attacks

Web Server Attack Methodology

13.20 Information Gathering

    • Information Gathering from Robots.txt File

13.21 Web Server Footprinting/Banner Grabbing

    • Web Server Footprinting Tools
    • Enumerating Web Server Information Using Nmap

13.22 Website Mirroring

    • Finding Default Credentials of Web Server
    • Finding Default Content of Web Server
    • Finding Directory Listings of Web Server

13.23 Vulnerability Scanning

    • Finding Exploitable Vulnerabilities

13.24 Session Hijacking
13.25 Web Server Passwords Hacking
13.26 Using Application Server as a Proxy

Web Server Attack Tools

13.27 Metasploit

    • Metasploit Exploit Module
    • Metasploit Payload and Auxiliary Module
    • Metasploit NOPS Module

13.28 Web Server Attack Tools


13.29 Place Web Servers in Separate Secure Server Security Segment on Network
13.30 Countermeasures

    • Patches and Updates
    • Protocols
    • Accounts
    • Files and Directories

13.31 Detecting Web Server Hacking Attempts
13.32 How to Defend Against Web Server Attacks
13.33 How to Defend against HTTP Response Splitting and Web Cache Poisoning
13.34 How to Defend against DNS Hijacking

Patch Management

13.35 Patches and Hotfixes
13.36 What is Patch Management
13.37 Installation of a Patch
13.38 Patch Management Tools

Web Server Security Tools

13.39 Web Application Security Scanners
13.40 Web Server Security Scanners
13.41 Web Server Security Tools

Web Server Pen Testing

13.42 Web Server Penetration Testing
13.43 Web Server Pen Testing Tools

Web App Concepts

14.1 Introduction to Web Applications
14.2 Web Application Architecture
14.3 Web 2.0 Applications
14.4 Vulnerability Stack

Web App Threats

14.5 OWASP Top 10 Application Security Risks – 2017

    • A1 – Injection Flaws
      • SQL Injection Attacks
      • Command Injection Attacks
        • Command Injection Example
      • File Injection Attack
      • LDAP Injection Attacks
    • A2 – Broken Authentication
    • A3 – Sensitive Data Exposure
    • A4 – XML External Entity (XXE)
    • A5 – Broken Access Control
    • A6 – Security Misconfiguration
    • A7 – Cross-Site Scripting (XSS) Attacks
      • Cross-Site Scripting Attack Scenario: Attack via Email
      • XSS Attack in Blog Posting
      • XSS Attack in Comment Field
      • Websites Vulnerable to XSS Attack
    • A8 – Insecure Deserialization
    • A9 – Using Components with Known Vulnerabilities
    • A10 – Insufficient Logging and Monitoring

14.6 Other Web Application Threats

    • Directory Traversal
    • Unvalidated Redirects and Forwards
    • Watering Hole Attack
    • Cross-Site Request Forgery (CSRF) Attack
    • Cookie/Session Poisoning
    • Web Services Architecture
    • Web Services Attack
    • Web Services Footprinting Attack
    • Web Services XML Poisoning
    • Hidden Field Manipulation Attack

Hacking Methodology

14.7 Web App Hacking Methodology
14.8 Footprint Web Infrastructure

    • Server Discovery
    • Service Discovery
    • Server Identification/Banner Grabbing
    • Detecting Web App Firewalls and Proxies on Target Site
    • Hidden Content Discovery
    • Web Spidering Using Burp Suite
    • Web Crawling Using Mozenda Web Agent Builder

14.9 Attack Web Servers
14.10 Analyze Web Applications

    • Identify Entry Points for User Input
    • Identify Server- Side Technologies
    • Identify Server- Side Functionality
    • Map the Attack Surface

14.11 Bypass Client-Side Controls

    • Attack Hidden Form Fields
    • Attack Browser Extensions
    • Perform Source Code Review

14.12 Attack Authentication Mechanism

    • User Name Enumeration
    • Password Attacks: Password Functionality Exploits
    • Password Attacks: Password Guessing and Brute-forcing
    • Session Attacks: Session ID Prediction/Brute-forcing
    • Cookie Exploitation: Cookie Poisoning

14.13 Attack Authorization Schemes

    • HTTP Request Tampering
    • Cookie Parameter Tampering

14.14 Attack Access Controls
14.15 Attack Session Management Mechanism

    • Attacking Session Token Generation Mechanism
    • Attacking Session Tokens Handling Mechanism: Session Token Sniffing

14.16 Perform Injection/Input Validation Attacks
14.17 Attack Application Logic Flaws
14.18 Attack Database Connectivity

    • Connection String Injection
    • Connection String Parameter Pollution (CSPP) Attacks
    • Connection Pool DoS

14.19 Attack Web App Client
14.20 Attack Web Services

    • Web Services Probing Attacks
    • Web Service Attacks: SOAP Injection
    • Web Service Attacks: XML Injection
    • Web Services Parsing Attacks
    • Web Service Attack Tools

Web App Hacking Tools

14.21 Web Application Hacking Tools

14.22 Web Application Fuzz Testing
14.23 Source Code Review
14.24 Encoding Schemes
14.25 How to Defend Against Injection Attacks
14.26 Web Application Attack Countermeasures
14.27 How to Defend Against Web Application Attacks

Web App Security Testing Tools

14.28 Web Application Security Testing Tools
14.29 Web Application Firewall

Web App Pen Testing

14.30 Web Application Pen Testing

    • Information Gathering
    • Configuration Management Testing
    • Authentication Testing
    • Session Management Testing
    • Authorization Testing
    • Data Validation Testing
    • Denial-of-Service Testing
    • Web Services Testing
    • AJAX Testing

14.31 Web Application Pen Testing Framework

SQL Injection Concepts

15.1 What is SQL Injection?
15.2 SQL Injection and Server-side Technologies
15.3 Understanding HTTP POST Request
15.4 Understanding Normal SQL Query
15.5 Understanding an SQL Injection Query
15.6 Understanding an SQL Injection Query – Code Analysis
15.7 Example of a Web Application Vulnerable to SQL Injection: aspx
15.8 Example of a Web Application Vulnerable to SQL Injection: Attack Analysis
15.9 Examples of SQL Injection

Types of SQL Injection

15.10 Types of SQL injection

    • In-Band SQL Injection
      • Error Based SQL Injection
      • Union SQL Injection
    • Blind/Inferential SQL Injection
      • No Error Messages Returned
      • Blind SQL Injection: WAITFOR DELAY (YES or NO Response)
      • Blind SQL Injection: Boolean Exploitation and Heavy Query
    • Out-of-Band SQL injection

SQL Injection Methodology

15.11 SQL Injection Methodology

    • Information Gathering and SQL Injection Vulnerability Detection
      • Information Gathering
      • Identifying Data Entry Paths
      • Extracting Information through Error Messages
      • Testing for SQL Injection
      • Additional Methods to Detect SQL Injection
      • SQL Injection Black Box Pen Testing
      • Source Code Review to Detect SQL Injection Vulnerabilities
      • Testing for Blind SQL Injection Vulnerability in MySQL and MSSQL
    • Launch SQL Injection Attacks
      • Perform Union SQL Injection
      • Perform Error Based SQL Injection
      • Perform Error Based SQL Injection using Stored Procedure Injection
      • Bypass Website Logins Using SQL Injection
      • Perform Blind SQL Injection – Exploitation (MySQL)
      • Blind SQL Injection – Extract Database User
      • Blind SQL Injection – Extract Database Name
      • Blind SQL Injection – Extract Column Name
      • Blind SQL Injection – Extract Data from ROWS
      • Perform Double Blind SQL Injection – Classical Exploitation (MySQL)
      • Perform Blind SQL Injection Using Out of Band Exploitation Technique
      • Exploiting Second-Order SQL Injection
      • Bypass Firewall using SQL Injection
      • Perform SQL Injection to Insert a New User and Update Password
      • Exporting a Value with Regular Expression Attack
    • Advanced SQL Injection
      • Database, Table, and Column Enumeration
      • Advanced Enumeration
      • Features of Different DBMSs
      • Creating Database Accounts
      • Password Grabbing
      • Grabbing SQL Server Hashes
      • Extracting SQL Hashes (In a Single Statement
      • Transfer Database to Attacker’s Machine
      • Interacting with the Operating System
      • Interacting with the File System
      • Network Reconnaissance Using SQL Injection
      • Finding and Bypassing Admin Panel of a Website
      • PL/SQL Exploitation
      • Creating Server Backdoors using SQL Injection

SQL Injection Tools

15.12 SQL Injection Tools

    • SQL Power Injector and sqlmap
    • The Mole and jSQL Injection

15.13 SQL Injection Tools
15.14 SQL Injection Tools for Mobile

Evasion Techniques

15.15 Evading IDS
15.16 Types of Signature Evasion Techniques

    • In-line Comment
    • Char Encoding
    • String Concatenation
    • Obfuscated Codes
    • Manipulating White Spaces
    • Hex Encoding
    • Sophisticated Matches
    • URL Encoding
    • Null Byte
    • Case Variation
    • Declare Variable
    • IP Fragmentation


15.17 How to Defend Against SQL Injection Attacks

    • Use Type-Safe SQL Parameters

15.18 SQL Injection Detection Tools

    • IBM Security AppScan and Acunetix Web Vulnerability Scanner
    • Snort Rule to Detect SQL Injection Attacks

15.19 SQL Injection Detection Tools

Wireless Concepts

16.1 Wireless Terminologies
16.2 Wireless Networks
16.3 Wireless Standards
16.4 Service Set Identifier (SSID)
16.5 Wi-Fi Authentication Modes
16.6 Wi-Fi Authentication Process Using a Centralized Authentication Server
16.7 Types of Wireless Antennas

Wireless Encryption

16.8 Types of Wireless Encryption

    • WEP (Wired Equivalent Privacy) Encryption
    • WPA (Wi-Fi Protected Access) Encryption
    • WPA2 (Wi-Fi Protected Access 2) Encryption

16.9 WEP vs. WPA vs. WPA2
16.10 WEP Issues
16.11 Weak Initialization Vectors (IV)

Wireless Threats

16.12 Wireless Threats

    • Rogue Access Point Attack
    • Client Mis-association
    • Misconfigured Access Point Attack
    • Unauthorized Association
    • Ad Hoc Connection Attack
    • Honeypot Access Point Attack
    • AP MAC Spoofing
    • Denial-of-Service Attack
    • Key Reinstallation Attack (KRACK)
    • Jamming Signal Attack
      • Wi-Fi Jamming Devices

Wireless Hacking Methodology

16.13 Wireless Hacking Methodology

    • Wi-Fi Discovery
      • Footprint the Wireless Network
      • Find Wi-Fi Networks in Range to Attack
      • Wi-Fi Discovery Tools
      • Mobile-based Wi-Fi Discovery Tools
    • GPS Mapping
      • GPS Mapping Tools
      • Wi-Fi Hotspot Finder Tools
      • How to Discover Wi-Fi Network Using Wardriving
    • Wireless Traffic Analysis
      • Choosing the Right Wi-Fi Card
      • Wi-Fi USB Dongle: AirPcap
      • Wi-Fi Packet Sniffer
      • Perform Spectrum Analysis
    • Launch Wireless Attacks
      • Aircrack-ng Suite
      • How to Reveal Hidden SSIDs
      • Fragmentation Attack
      • How to Launch MAC Spoofing Attack
      • Denial-of-Service: Disassociation and Deauthentication Attacks
      • Man-in-the-Middle Attack
      • MITM Attack Using Aircrack-ng
      • Wireless ARP Poisoning Attack
      • Rogue Access Points
      • Evil Twin
      • How to Set Up a Fake Hotspot (Evil Twin)
    • Crack Wi-Fi Encryption
      • How to Break WEP Encryption
      • How to Crack WEP Using Aircrack-ng
      • How to Break WPA/WPA2 Encryption
      • How to Crack WPA-PSK Using Aircrack-ng
      • WEP Cracking and WPA Brute Forcing Using Cain & Abel

Wireless Hacking Tools

16.14 WEP/WPA Cracking Tools
16.15 WEP/WPA Cracking Tool for Mobile
16.16 Wi-Fi Sniffer
16.17 Wi-Fi Traffic Analyzer Tools
16.18 Other Wireless Hacking Tools

Bluetooth Hacking

16.19 Bluetooth Stack
16.20 Bluetooth Hacking
16.21 Bluetooth Threats
16.22 How to BlueJack a Victim
16.23 Bluetooth Hacking Tools


16.24 Wireless Security Layers
16.25 How to Defend Against WPA/WPA2 Cracking
16.26 How to Defend Against KRACK Attacks
16.27 How to Detect and Block Rogue AP
16.28 How to Defend Against Wireless Attacks
16.29 How to Defend Against Bluetooth Hacking

Wireless Security Tools

16.30 Wireless Intrusion Prevention Systems
16.31 Wireless IPS Deployment
16.32 Wi-Fi Security Auditing Tools
16.33 Wi-Fi Intrusion Prevention System
16.34 Wi-Fi Predictive Planning Tools
16.35 Wi-Fi Vulnerability Scanning Tools
16.36 Bluetooth Security Tools
16.37 Wi-Fi Security Tools for Mobile

Wireless Pen Testing

16.38 Wireless Penetration Testing
16.39 Wireless Penetration Testing Framework

    • Pen Testing for General Wi-Fi Network Attack
    • Pen Testing WEP Encrypted WLAN
    • Pen Testing WPA/WPA2 Encrypted WLAN
    • Pen Testing LEAP Encrypted WLAN
    • Pen Testing Unencrypted WLAN

Mobile Platform Attack Vectors

17.1 Vulnerable Areas in Mobile Business Environment
17.2 OWASP Top 10 Mobile Risks – 2016
17.3 Anatomy of a Mobile Attack
17.4 How a Hacker can Profit from Mobile when Successfully Compromised
17.5 Mobile Attack Vectors and Mobile Platform Vulnerabilities
17.6 Security Issues Arising from App Stores
17.7 App Sandboxing Issues
17.8 Mobile Spam
17.9 SMS Phishing Attack (SMiShing) (Targeted Attack Scan)

    • SMS Phishing Attack Examples

17.10 Pairing Mobile Devices on Open Bluetooth and Wi-Fi Connections

Hacking Android OS

17.11 Android OS

    • Android Device Administration API

17.12 Android Rooting

    • Rooting Android Using KingoRoot
    • Android Rooting Tools

17.13 Blocking Wi-Fi Access using NetCut
17.14 Hacking with zANTI
17.15 Hacking Networks Using Network Spoofer
17.16 Launching DoS Attack using Low Orbit Ion Cannon (LOIC)
17.17 Performing Session Hijacking Using DroidSheep
17.18 Hacking with Orbot Proxy
17.19 Android-based Sniffers
17.20 Android Trojans
17.21 Securing Android Devices
17.22 Android Security Tool: Find My Device
17.23 Android Security Tools
17.24 Android Vulnerability Scanner
17.25 Android Device Tracking Tools

Hacking iOS

17.26 Apple iOS
17.27 Jailbreaking iOS

    • Jailbreaking Techniques
    • Jailbreaking of iOS 11.2.1 Using Cydia
    • Jailbreaking of iOS 11.2.1 Using Pangu Anzhuang
    • Jailbreaking Tools

17.28 iOS Trojans
17.29 Guidelines for Securing iOS Devices
17.30 iOS Device Tracking Tools
17.31 iOS Device Security Tools

Mobile Spyware

17.32 Mobile Spyware
17.33 Mobile Spyware: mSpy
17.34 Mobile Spywares

Mobile Device Management
17.35 Mobile Device Management (MDM)
17.36 Mobile Device Management Solutions
17.37 Bring Your Own Device (BYOD)

    • BYOD Risks
    • BYOD Policy Implementation
    • BYOD Security Guidelines

Mobile Security Guidelines and Tools

17.38 General Guidelines for Mobile Platform Security
17.39 Mobile Device Security Guidelines for Administrator
17.40 SMS Phishing Countermeasures
17.41 Mobile Protection Tools
17.42 Mobile Anti-Spyware

Mobile Pen Testing

17.43 Android Phone Pen Testing
17.44 iPhone Pen Testing
17.45 Mobile Pen Testing Toolkit: Hackode

IoT Concepts

18.1 What is IoT
18.2 How IoT Works
18.3 IoT Architecture
18.4 IoT Application Areas and Devices
18.5 IoT Technologies and Protocols
18.6 IoT Communication Models
18.7 Challenges of IoT
18.8 Threat vs Opportunity

IoT Attacks

18.9 IoT Security Problems
18.10 OWASP Top 10 IoT Vulnerabilities and Obstacles
18.11 IoT Attack Surface Areas
18.12 IoT Threats
18.13 Hacking IoT Devices: General Scenario
18.14 IoT Attacks

    • DDoS Attack
    • Exploit HVAC
    • Rolling Code Attack
    • BlueBorne Attack
    • Jamming Attack
    • Hacking Smart Grid / Industrial Devices: Remote Access using Backdoor
    • Other IoT Attacks

18.15 IoT Attacks in Different Sectors
18.16 Case Study: Dyn Attack

IoT Hacking Methodology

18.17 What is IoT Device Hacking?
18.18 IoT Hacking Methodology

    • Information Gathering Using Shodan
    • Information Gathering using MultiPing
    • Vulnerability Scanning using Nmap
    • Vulnerability Scanning using RIoT Vulnerability Scanner
    • Sniffing using Foren6
    • Rolling code Attack using RFCrack
    • Hacking Zigbee Devices with Attify Zigbee Framework
    • BlueBorne Attack Using HackRF One
    • Gaining Remote Access using Telnet
    • Maintain Access by Exploiting Firmware

IoT Hacking Tools

18.19 Information Gathering Tools
18.20 Sniffing Tools
18.21 Vulnerability Scanning Tools
18.22 IoT Hacking Tools


18.23 How to Defend Against IoT Hacking
18.24 General Guidelines for IoT Device Manufacturing Companies
18.25 OWASP Top 10 IoT Vulnerabilities Solutions
18.26 IoT Framework Security Considerations
18.27 IoT Security Tools

IoT Pen Testing

18.28 IoT Pen Testing

Cloud Computing Concepts

19.1 Introduction to Cloud Computing
19.2 Separation of Responsibilities in Cloud
19.3 Cloud Deployment Models
19.4 NIST Cloud Deployment Reference Architecture
19.5 Cloud Computing Benefits
19.6 Understanding Virtualization

Cloud Computing Threats

19.7 Cloud Computing Threats

Cloud Computing Attacks

19.8 Service Hijacking using Social Engineering Attacks
19.9 Service Hijacking using Network Sniffing
19.10 Session Hijacking using XSS Attack
19.11 Session Hijacking using Session Riding
19.12 Domain Name System (DNS) Attacks
19.13 Side Channel Attacks or Cross-guest VM Breaches
19.14 SQL Injection Attacks
19.15 Cryptanalysis Attacks
19.16 Wrapping Attack
19.17 Denial-of-Service (DoS) and Distributed Denial-of-Service (DDoS) Attacks
19.18 Man-in-the-Cloud Attack

Cloud Security

19.19 Cloud Security Control Layers
19.20 Cloud Security is the Responsibility of both Cloud Provider and Consumer
19.21 Cloud Computing Security Considerations
19.22 Placement of Security Controls in the Cloud
19.23 Best Practices for Securing Cloud
19.24 NIST Recommendations for Cloud Security
19.25 Organization/Provider Cloud Security Compliance Checklist

Cloud Security Tools

19.26 Cloud Security Tools

Cloud Penetration Testing

19.27 What is Cloud Pen Testing?
19.28 Key Considerations for Pen Testing in the Cloud
19.29 Cloud Penetration Testing
19.30 Recommendations for Cloud Testing

Cryptography Concepts

20.1 Cryptography

    • Types of Cryptography

20.2 Government Access to Keys (GAK)

Encryption Algorithms
20.3 Ciphers
20.4 Data Encryption Standard (DES)
20.5 Advanced Encryption Standard (AES)
20.6 RC4, RC5, and RC6 Algorithms
20.7 Twofish
20.8 The DSA and Related Signature Schemes
20.9 Rivest Shamir Adleman (RSA)
20.10 Diffie-Hellman
20.11 Message Digest (One-Way Hash) Functions

    • Message Digest Function: MD5
    • Secure Hashing Algorithm (SHA)
    • RIPEMD – 160
    • HMAC

Cryptography Tools

20.12 MD5 Hash Calculators
20.13 Hash Calculators for Mobile
20.14 Cryptography Tools

    • Advanced Encryption Package 2017
    • BCTextEncoder
    • Cryptography Tools

20.15 Cryptography Tools for Mobile

Public Key Infrastructure (PKI)

20.16 Public Key Infrastructure (PKI)

    • Certification Authorities
    • Signed Certificate (CA) Vs. Self Signed Certificate

Email Encryption

20.17 Digital Signature
20.18 Secure Sockets Layer (SSL)
20.19 Transport Layer Security (TLS)
20.20 Cryptography Toolkit

    • OpenSSL
    • Keyczar

20.21 Pretty Good Privacy (PGP)

Disk Encryption

20.22 Disk Encryption
20.23 Disk Encryption Tools

    • VeraCrypt
    • Symantec Drive Encryption
    • Disk Encryption Tools


20.24 Cryptanalysis Methods

    • Linear Cryptanalysis
    • Differential Cryptanalysis
    • Integral Cryptanalysis

20.25 Code Breaking Methodologies
20.26 Cryptography Attacks

    • Brute-Force Attack
    • Birthday Attack
      • Birthday Paradox: Probability
    • Meet-in-the-Middle Attack on Digital Signature Schemes
    • Side Channel Attack
    • Hash Collision Attack
    • DUHK Attack
    • Rainbow Table Attack

20.27 Cryptanalysis Tools
20.28 Online MD5 Decryption Tools


20.29 How to Defend Against Cryptographic Attacks

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Hours of Instructor-led Training
Hours of Self-paced Videos
Guided Projects to Practice
Lifetime Technical Support

Free Career Counselling

Projects Covered

Threat Detection

Being a part of your organization’s Ethical Hacking team, you need to detect threats and data breaches through in-depth strategies to predict and protect your company from cybercrimes.

Cracking Wifi

You have to use various tools, technologies, and techniques to crack WPA/WPA2 wifi routers.

Ethical Hacker Certification


What are the prerequisites to take up this CEH certification from Intellipaat?

There are no prerequisites to enroll in this CEH course. However, having a basic understanding of TCP/IP may enhance your learning experience.

Yes. This online training program is accredited by EC-Council.

To unlock Intellipaat’s Ethical Hacking certificate, you have to complete the course, along with the projects, and score 60 percent or more in the quiz conducted by Intellipaat.

Yes. The CEH exam fee is included in the overall cost of this training program.

You can have a maximum of 5 attempts within a 12-month time to pass the exam. Also, if you do not qualify in the first try, you are eligible to retake it. Although, if you end up failing in the successive exam attempts, you will have to wait for a minimum of 14 days to retake the certification exam. However, you cannot retake the exam for the same version if you have succeeded in passing it earlier.

You are eligible to get a refund in case you wish to cancel your enrollment in the course. However, for this, you need to get in touch with our course advisors or refer to the terms and conditions mentioned in the FAQs section.

To get more information about this course, you can type in chat window on right, or reach out to the course advisors mentioned in the bottom part of the screen.

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Ethical Hacking Training Reviews


Arpita Khandelwal

Sr Threat Analysis Engineer at Hexaware Technologie

I want to say that if want to make a career in ethical hacking then go for the Intellipaat ethical hacker trainer as it is really comprehensive and offers a launch pad to fast-track your career. Keep up the good work Intellipaat.


Girish Agarwal

Service Delivery Manager at HP

Since the demand for ethical hackers is good I took the Intellipaat certified Ethical Hacking course which is a great course to make your career and rise in the domain of cyber security.


Arun Kumar

Software Developer at Cognizant Technology Solutions

Intellipaat really ensured that the trainers were having world-class industry experience in the cyber security field. This made the learning experience that much more fruitful. Thanks Intellipaat!

FAQs on CEH Training

What is the exact blueprint of the CEH v11 certification exam?

The pattern followed by the CEH examination is as mentioned below:

1. Questions: 125 MCQs
2. Duration of the examination: 4 hours
3. Exam prefix: 312-50 (VUE), 312-50 (ECC Exam)

The CEH Practical exam requires the candidates to work on a real-world network that comprises virtual machines and several applications.

The format of the CEH Practical examination is as mentioned below:

1. Questions: 20 practical problems
2. Duration of the examination: 6 hours
3. Passing marks: 70%
4. Format of the test: iLabs Cyber Range
5. Availability: Aspen – iLabs

Below is a blueprint of the examination:

Domain Weightage of Each Domain Total Number of Items Per Domain Objectives/Subdomains Total Number of Items
Per Subdomain
Background 21.79% 27 Network and Communication


Information Security Threats and the Attack Vector 9
Information Security Technologies 8
Analysis/Assessment 12.73% 16 Information Security Assessment

and Analysis

Information Security Assessment


Security 23.73% 30 Information Security Controls 15
Information Security Attack


Information Security Attack


Tools/Systems/Programs 28.91% 36 Information Security Systems 7
Information Security Programs 5
Information Security Tools 24
Procedures/Methodology 8.77% 11 Information Security Procedures 5
Information Security Assessment


Regulation/Policy 1.90% 2 Information Security Policies/Laws/Acts 2
Ethics 2.17% 3 Ethics of Information Security 3

This Intellipaat certified Ethical hacking course online, will give you hands-on experience in mastering the domains of cyber security and ethical hacking. In this CEH online course you will master how to secure the enterprise IT infrastructure, system hacking practices, ethical hacking enumeration, foot printing, scanning the network, threats from malware, Trojan and viruses. You will be awarded the Intellipaat ethical hacking course completion certificate after successfully completing the online Ethical Hacking training course.

As part of this online Ethical Hacking course you will be working on real time projects that have high relevance in the corporate world, step-by-step assignments and curriculum designed by industry experts. Upon completion of the CEH training you can apply for some of the best jobs in top MNCs around the world at top salaries. Intellipaat offers lifetime access to videos, course materials, 24/7 Support, and course material upgrading to latest version at no extra fees. Hence it is clearly a one-time investment for the best Ethical hacking course online.

Yes. We do provide a money-back guarantee. You can opt for a complete refund under the mentioned terms and conditions.

We provide instructor-led online training to offer knowledge and confidence to the students to clear the examination in the first try. We also give the option to reattempt the certification exam if you are unable to qualify it in the first try.

To clear your exam in the first attempt, we recommend you take it in 1 week to 45 days from the course completion so that the concepts are clear in your head. We provide a full refund if you do not clear the examination in the first attempt, given that you have taken the test within 6 months from the date when you enrolled in the course.

Process of Refund:

If you are unable to clear the certification exam in the first attempt, Intellipaat will provide you with a complete refund. To get a refund, you should reach out to our course advisors, and you need to submit your scorecard copy, along with the completion date of your training. We will provide the refund within 30 days after we get the necessary documents. Intellipaat will process the refund amount in the same payment method used for enrolling in the course.

Terms and Conditions:

This money-back guarantee is only for those students who have paid the complete course fee. This guarantee becomes null under the following conditions:

  • If the students do not attempt the CEH exam within 45 days of receiving their course completion certificate
  • If the students fail to maintain 100% attendance in the training program
  • If they do not book their slots for the examination in the 6-month period from the enrollment date
  • If the students score less than 80% in the two or more tests conducted through Intelipaat’s LMS
  • If the students fail to submit all the necessary documents to us
  • If they are unable to follow the guidelines of our instructors and fail to complete the assignments given by them
  • If the students do not ask for a refund in 15 days after getting their results

All our instructors are certified professionals in CEH with more than 12 years of industry experience in the domain. They have all been through a rigorous process of selection before signing up with us for training.

At Intellipaat, we offer online training wherein you can get an in-depth understanding of the concepts and clear all your queries related to the training. Moreover, we provide session recordings in case you require them in the future. Besides, you can refer to these recordings to catch up with our training program if you miss any class.

Follow the steps mentioned below to become a certified CEH professional:

  • Sign up for our CEH training program
  • Complete the entire program
  • Practice various Ethical Hacking techniques
  • Take online exams for Ethical Hacking
  • Complete all the assignments and clear the exam to be an Ethical Hacking professional

Your CEH certification will be valid for 3 years, and you must earn at least 120 ECE credits to maintain the certification.

The EC-Council will provide you with your certificate in your ASPEN account within 7–10 days from your certification date.

Our support team and training assistants are available to provide solutions to your doubts and clear them.

We provide discounts frequently for several courses. Additionally, we offer group discounts, which you can avail after reaching out to our course advisors and getting information from them.

At Intellipaat, you can enroll in either the instructor-led online training or self-paced training. Apart from this, Intellipaat also offers corporate training for organizations to upskill their workforce. All trainers at Intellipaat have 12+ years of relevant industry experience, and they have been actively working as consultants in the same domain, which has made them subject matter experts. Go through the sample videos to check the quality of our trainers.

Intellipaat is offering the 24/7 query resolution, and you can raise a ticket with the dedicated support team at anytime. You can avail of the email support for all your queries. If your query does not get resolved through email, we can also arrange one-on-one sessions with our trainers.

You would be glad to know that you can contact Intellipaat support even after the completion of the training. We also do not put a limit on the number of tickets you can raise for query resolution and doubt clearance.

Intellipaat is offering you the most updated, relevant, and high-value real-world projects as part of the training program. This way, you can implement the learning that you have acquired in real-world industry setup. All training comes with multiple projects that thoroughly test your skills, learning, and practical knowledge, making you completely industry-ready.

You will work on highly exciting projects in the domains of high technology, ecommerce, marketing, sales, networking, banking, insurance, etc. After completing the projects successfully, your skills will be equal to 6 months of rigorous industry experience.

Intellipaat actively provides placement assistance to all learners who have successfully completed the training. For this, we are exclusively tied-up with over 80 top MNCs from around the world. This way, you can be placed in outstanding organizations such as Sony, Ericsson, TCS, Mu Sigma, Standard Chartered, Cognizant, and Cisco, among other equally great enterprises. We also help you with the job interview and résumé preparation as well.

You can definitely make the switch from self-paced training to online instructor-led training by simply paying the extra amount. You can join the very next batch, which will be duly notified to you.

Once you complete Intellipaat’s training program, working on real-world projects, quizzes, and assignments and scoring at least 60 percent marks in the qualifying exam, you will be awarded Intellipaat’s course completion certificate. This certificate is very well recognized in Intellipaat-affiliated organizations, including over 80 top MNCs from around the world and some of the Fortune 500companies.

Apparently, no. Our job assistance program is aimed at helping you land in your dream job. It offers a potential opportunity for you to explore various competitive openings in the corporate world and find a well-paid job, matching your profile. The final decision on hiring will always be based on your performance in the interview and the requirements of the recruiter.

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