Digital Forensic Research Workshop''' - DFRWS [http://www. dfrws.org/] |+|
'''Forensic ''' [http://www..org/]
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Digital Forensic Research Workshop (DFRWS) was initiated in August 2001 to bring academic researchers and digital forensic investigators and practitioners together for active discussion that addresses three major objectives: |+|
The and and the a -and and .
|−|* Define the need and create the processes for the incorporation of a rigorous scientific method as a fundamental tenant of the evolving discipline of Digital Forensic Science |+|
|−|* Develop a research agenda that considers practitioner requirements, multiple investigative environments and emphasizes real world usability |+|
|−|* The discovery, explanation and presentation of conclusive, persuasive evidence that will meet the heightened scrutiny of the courts and other decision- makers in military and civilian environments |+|
|−|Since 2001, an annual workshop has been held in various cities around the US to present and discuss research topics. Archives are available as well as a more detailed history. |+|
Revision as of 10:05, 14 May 2006
The Autopsy Forensic Browser  is a graphical interface to the command line digital investigation analysis tools in The Sleuthkit. Together, they can analyze Windows and UNIX disks and file systems (NTFS, FAT, UFS1/2, Ext2/Ext3).
The Sleuthkit and Autopsy are both Open Source and run on UNIX platforms. As Autopsy is HTML-based, you can connect to the Autopsy server from any platform using an HTML browser. Autopsy provides a "File Manager"-like interface and shows details about deleted data and file system structures.