In this course, we will study security and trust from the hardware perspective. Upon completing the course, students will understand the vulnerabilities in current digital system design flow and the physical attacks to these systems. They will learn that security starts from hardware design and be familiar with the tools and skills to build secure and trusted hardware.
メリーランド大学カレッジパーク校（University of Maryland, College Park）
The University of Maryland is the state's flagship university and one of the nation's preeminent public research universities. A global leader in research, entrepreneurship and innovation, the university is home to more than 37,000 students, 9,000 faculty and staff, and 250 academic programs. Its faculty includes three Nobel laureates, three Pulitzer Prize winners, 47 members of the national academies and scores of Fulbright scholars. The institution has a $1.8 billion operating budget, secures $500 million annually in external research funding and recently completed a $1 billion fundraising campaign.
- 5 stars58%
- 4 stars24.16%
- 3 stars10.50%
- 2 stars4.50%
- 1 star2.83%
HARDWARE SECURITY からの人気レビュー
the course is very useful and the content of the course is helpful to learn about hardware security
Great course, very helpful. The content is well organised and you need to have all the require knowledge, otherwise you won't get it.
Well presented course that could use a bit of tweaking in terms of the quizzes, but altogether a well composed learning experience.
Provided a great overview of Hardware security and the multiple aspects that comprise it.
The Cybersecurity Specialization covers the fundamental concepts underlying the construction of secure systems, from the hardware to the software to the human-computer interface, with the use of cryptography to secure interactions. These concepts are illustrated with examples drawn from modern practice, and augmented with hands-on exercises involving relevant tools and techniques. Successful participants will develop a way of thinking that is security-oriented, better understanding how to think about adversaries and how to build systems that defend against them.