Information on Computer Forensics Training

Computer forensics is a fairly substantial area, and for this reason the courses are normally separated in to 2 parts, ENCE I and ENCE II, here we will discuss both of the courses, how you will benefit and what you can expect to learn and gain experience in through taking the training.

Through some hands on exercises, real life simulations and text book work you will gain knowledge and confidence in the following areas which you can then take back to your workplace or use your knowledge towards a new career in computer forensics;

What constitutes digital evidence and how computers work
An overview of the EnCase Computer Forensic Methodology
Basic structures of the FAT and NTFS file systems
How to create a case and how to preview/acquire media
How to conduct basic keyword searches
How to analyze file signatures and view files
How to restore evidence
How to archive files and data created through the analysis process
How to prepare evidence for presentation in court
How to verify the evidence file

The above topics will give you the base knowledge in computer forensics and upon completion of this course you may find you want to enhance your new found talent and take the eNXCE II course also.

The ENCE I is ideal for security professionals and litigation staff that are new in their field or wish to expand their knowledge, you will learn proper handling of computer evidence and then through all the stages to analysis, and finally how to properly archive data so it may be stored and retrieved as required.

Once you have gained the skills from ENCE I moving on to ENCE II you will learn;

How to create and use of logical evidence files
How to locate and recover deleted partitions and folders
How to conduct keyword searches and advanced searches using GREP
Students will gain an understanding of the EnCase Virtual File System (VFS) and Physical Disk Emulator (PDE)
Students will learn about the Windows® Registry
Students will learn how to deal with compound file types
How to export files, directories and entire volumes
How to identify files using hash values and building hash libraries
How to identify Windows XP operating system artifacts such as link files, recycle bin, and user folders
How to prepare reports and evidence for presentation in court
How to recover artifacts such as swap files, file slack, and spooler files
How to recover printed and faxed pages

As you see the ENCE II is more involved and your computer forensics experience from the ENCE I and your workplace will be of a great assistance here.

To find out more about the computer forensic courses and what is right for you visit for more details.

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