Difference between revisions of "Forensics on GPUs"

From ForensicsWiki
Jump to: navigation, search
m (New page: =Bibliography= ''Offloading IDS Computation to the GPU'', Nigel Jacob and Carla Brodley, ACSAC 2006. http://www.acsac.org/2006/papers/74.pdf)
 
(Added DFRWS paper)
Line 1: Line 1:
=Bibliography=
+
Using a '''Graphical Processing Unit''' ('''GPU''') for forensics analysis attempts to make use of the significant, parallel processing power available on these high cards for a different purpose than their original intent. The idea of forensic analysis on a GPU was first proposed by Marziale, Richard and Roussev in 2007 with a version of [[Scalpel]] that utilized a GPU.
''Offloading IDS Computation to the GPU'', Nigel Jacob and Carla Brodley, ACSAC 2006. http://www.acsac.org/2006/papers/74.pdf
+
 
 +
== Bibliography ==  
 +
* ''[http://www.acsac.org/2006/papers/74.pdf Offloading IDS Computation to the GPU]'', Nigel Jacob and Carla Brodley, ACSAC 2006.  
 +
* ''[http://dfrws.org/2007/proceedings/p73-marziale.pdf Massive Threading: Using GPUs to Increase the Performance of Digital Forensics Tools]'', Lodovico Marziale, Golden G. Richard III, and Vassil Roussev, DFRWS 2007.

Revision as of 09:18, 21 August 2007

Using a Graphical Processing Unit (GPU) for forensics analysis attempts to make use of the significant, parallel processing power available on these high cards for a different purpose than their original intent. The idea of forensic analysis on a GPU was first proposed by Marziale, Richard and Roussev in 2007 with a version of Scalpel that utilized a GPU.

Bibliography