spoilation

(redirected from Computer forensics)
Also found in: Thesaurus, Medical, Legal, Financial, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.spoilation - the act of stripping and taking by force
pillaging, plundering, pillage - the act of stealing valuable things from a place; "the plundering of the Parthenon"; "his plundering of the great authors"
References in periodicals archive ?
16, 2015 /PRNewswire/ -- In a move to bolster their position as a premier computer forensics firm, and expand their service offerings to their impressive client list, 4Discovery LLC has announced the hiring of a ten year industry veteran, Scott Jones.
This report analyzes the US market for Forensic Technologies and Services in US$ Million by the following Segments: Forensic Databases, Forensic Consulting and Computer Forensics, Biometrics/Fingerprinting, DNA Testing, and Others.
While the popularity of television shows like NCIS and Law and Order that highlight the subject of computer forensics have made the acceptance of the science widespread, not everyone understands exactly what is encompassed by the field.
would be a leader in computer forensics and data security, I would have thought they were crazy.
Seeking to provide a balanced and approachable work centered between legal and technological expertise, Maras, a professor of criminal justice at the State University of New York at Farmingdale presents this textbook on computer forensics and cybercrime.
AccessData has released its new Mobile Phone Examiner Plus (MPE+) software and preconfigured touch-screen field tablet, the provider of computer forensics, network forensics, eDiscovery, password cracking and decryption solutions said on Friday.
Computer forensics is a component of cyber-security that encompasses the application of computer investigation and analysis techniques to obtain legal evidence found in computers and digital storage mediums.
This volume shows law enforcement, system administrators, information technology security professionals, legal professionals, and computer forensics students how to identify, collect, and maintain digital artifacts to preserve their reliability as evidence.
From September 2009 both the university's undergraduate and postgraduate degree courses in computer forensics will carry the unique accreditation from Access Data.
Chapters also cover the underlying concepts of computer forensics investigations, crime scene investigations and management, disk and file structure, laboratory construction and functions, and legal testimony.
Computer forensics graduates have been in high demand for jobs with law enforcement since the field first appeared, but that demand is growing even greater as private firms begin recruiting cyber investigators.
Vacca covers the major areas of computer forensics and devotes a huge portion of his book to information warfare.

Full browser ?