Security Processors

The Security Processors are separated into four groups:

Honeypot processors contain the logic of injecting the fake vulnerabilities and points of interest to the hackers with the goal of exposing the attacker prior to them finding an actual vulnerability on the site. Activity processors are the processors that monitor for and report any other malicious behavior. These operators watch for malicious activity based on non-injected points of interest. These typically involve monitoring headers, errors, input fields, URL sequences, and so on, with the goal of identifying malicious behavior within the valid application stream.

Activity processors enable monitoring of session traffic. Things like authentication and cookies are among the types of traffic that become introspected by various activity processors.

Tracking processors, allow for more advanced tracking of the attackers. These processors attempt to collect additional data based on behavioral characteristics and unique attacker's environment information. These "fingerprints" become a basis for the "hacker database" used in detecting attackers from the first request they make.

Response processors are the processors that are used for generating response to the end user. If turned on, these can be used to either manually or automatically (depending on the configuration) respond to a hacker as soon as their activity is detected. In case of an automated response, these can be tuned to match more or less any condition including but not limited to frequency of occurrence, complexity, types of incidents triggered.