Developing Secure Systems
You’ve likely invested significant resources into the acquisition or development of new tools only to discover security vulnerabilities after implementation, requiring costly redesign and stalling the availability of your organization’s new capabilities. Our approach avoids those pitfalls.
Whether deploying in the cloud or in a native enclave, we apply a cyber-first mindset to systems engineering, helping clients design and deploy solutions with security inherently built in, therefore allowing the collection and accessibility of data to power analytics.
Software Security by Design
Sentar applies its own Software Process Guide, a SEI CMMI-based software development methodology, to support software engineering, analysis, development and test activities. Our approach was crafted with security in mind from the beginning. We have also helped Fortune 1,000 companies and government agencies improve their software development process. Our Software Process Improvement services provide consistent, effective processes for completing product development projects on schedule while also improving the quality and security of the products, resulting in a reduction to product lifecycle costs, along with a measurable improvement in customer satisfaction.
DA/SE tackles the “false positive problem” in static scanning by using dynamic analysis to assess every possible code-execution path.
Cloud Migration Solutions
Whether you’re looking to simplify patch and configuration management, enable mobility solutions, or reduce your infrastructure needs, your business is likely deploying new applications directly in the cloud or refactoring legacy applications to work in the cloud. We can help you move your applications to the cloud securely. Our experience includes moving military Intelligence, Surveillance, and Reconnaissance (ISR) applications to the cloud, as well as aircraft maintenance and logistics systems that enable fleet-wide condition-based maintenance predictive analytics.
The Presidential Helicopter program became burdened with legacy aircraft maintenance software that was unable to meet modern cyber and information technology requirements.