DB Networks Surpasses Traditional Database Approach with its Non-intrusive Solution

By CIOReview | Monday, August 24, 2015

SAN DIEGO, CA: DB Networks, a provider of database cybersecurity service introduces a non-intrusive and continuous database discovery as a superior solution to traditional database port scanning DBN-6300 tool that offers database cycbersecurity on database infrastructure in order to tackle the risk of undocumented and unmanaged databases.

Through deep protocol analysis, the DBN-6300 will provide insights along with situational awareness of database infrastructure. It establishes a defensive layer for database infrastructure and enables users to take proper actions necessary to significantly reduce attack surface as well as the risk of a data breach.

Operating at the database tier, directly in front of the database servers, the DBN-6300 is in the perfect location to effectively analyze database traffic. It will immediately identify any undocumented databases, identify traffic to or from restricted segments, and identify advanced database attacks. It stands as the final defense in the database defense-in-depth strategy.

The architecture uses highly accurate behavioral analysis to detect advanced database attacks in real-time. Traditional approach to database relied on intrusive network address and port scanning, but it often missed those situations where a database is created and then taken down between scan windows.

The technology also helps to overcome those demerits through its appliance which operates non-intrusively on a network SPAN or TAP as either a physical or virtual appliance. These technologies facilitate port monitoring by selecting network traffic for analysis by network analyzer. Moreover, it provides a way to access data flow across networks.

The latest software is easy to set up and can be deployed with no changes to existing applications, databases, or cybersecurity systems. It offers complete visibility into database infrastructure. It helps in reducing security risk posture while also controlling database licensing expenses by decommissioning unnecessary databases.