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CEH Certified Ethical Hacker: Exam Guide (All-in-One) Hardcover – September 7, 2011


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Product Details

  • Series: All-in-One
  • Hardcover: 395 pages
  • Publisher: Mcgraw-Hill Osborne Media; Har/Cdr edition (September 7, 2011)
  • Language: English
  • ISBN-10: 0071772294
  • ISBN-13: 978-0071772297
  • Product Dimensions: 9.3 x 7.6 x 1.3 inches
  • Shipping Weight: 1.8 pounds (View shipping rates and policies)
  • Average Customer Review: 4.6 out of 5 stars  See all reviews (69 customer reviews)
  • Amazon Best Sellers Rank: #270,278 in Books (See Top 100 in Books)

Editorial Reviews

About the Author

Matt Walker, CCNA, CCNP, MCSE, CEH, CNDA, CPTS, is the IA Training Instructor Supervisor and a Senior IA Analyst at Dynetics, Inc., in Huntsville, Alabama. An IT education professional for more than 15 years, Matt served as the Director of Network Training, the Curriculum Lead, and Senior Instructor for the local Cisco Networking Academy on Ramstein AB, Germany. After leaving the US Air Force, he served as a Network Engineer for NASA's Secure Network Systems, designing and maintaining secured data, voice, and video networking for the agency.


More About the Author

An IT Security and Education professional for over 20 years, Matt served as the Director of the Network Training Center and the Curriculum Lead/Senior Instructor for the local Cisco Networking Academy on Ramstein AB, Germany. After leaving the US Air Force, Matt served as a Network Engineer for NASA's Secure Network Systems (NSS), designing and maintaining secured data, voice and video networking for the Agency. Soon thereafter, Matt took a position as Instructor Supervisor and Sr. Instructor at Dynetics, Inc., in Huntsville, Alabama, providing on-site certification awarding classes for ISC2, Cisco, and CompTIA, and after two years came right back to NASA as the IT Security Manager for UNITeS, SAIC, at Marshal Space Flight Center. He has written and contributed to numerous technical training books for NASA, Air Education and Training Command, US Air Force, and commercially, and continues to train and write certification and college-level IT and IA Security courses. Matt holds numerous commercial certifications, including CEHv7, CPTS, CNDA, CCNA, and MCSE. After two years as the IT Security Manager for Lockheed Martin at Kennedy Space Center, Matt is currently a Security Engineer for Hewlett Packard.

Customer Reviews

I just got it and am already half way through the first read.
T. W. Edgin
This is a well written book the author has made it easy to read and does not go above your head to cause readers to loose interest in the subject matter!
Tom Mccarthy
I passed the CEHv7 certification test through self-study using only this book as a study guide.
Brandon Hutchinson

Most Helpful Customer Reviews

48 of 49 people found the following review helpful By Brandon Hutchinson on October 3, 2011
Format: Hardcover Verified Purchase
I passed the CEHv7 certification test through self-study using only this book as a study guide.

Note that I have *a lot* of InfoSec experience--including CISSP and OSCP certifications--but in my opinion, mastery of the material in this book, including the concepts covered in the end-of-chapter questions and ~ 150 sample test questions on the included MasterExam test, *should* allow you to pass the test.

The book is well-written and concise considering the breadth of material the CEHv7 covers.

I recommend this book for anyone pursuing their CEHv7 certification.
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32 of 35 people found the following review helpful By Corolla on September 22, 2011
Format: Hardcover Verified Purchase
This is, hands down, the most well written IT-related book I've come across. While other books have served as an immediate substitute for Ambien, Matt Walker and company have managed to pull off the tremendous feat of making their subject -- dare I say it? -- FUN. The writing is clear, the examples relevant, and there's a touch of humor to enliven the mundane. I've not taken the exam yet, so I can't speak to the alignment with the content, but I feel confident that no other book could have prepared me as well. I highly recommend this book and will keep an eye out for future works by this author.
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15 of 15 people found the following review helpful By Miles Erickson on November 15, 2011
Format: Hardcover Verified Purchase
As someone who has studied for (and passed) more than a dozen IT certifications in the past 4 years, I can say one thing with confidence: this is absolutely the best, most engaging certification study guide that I've ever read. It's neither too dry nor too chatty, and the content is organized very well. The text includes plenty of references to outside material for more in-depth study. If you are studying for the CEHv7 exam, this is an outstanding resource and I recommend it highly.

Edit: Many of the author's examples of how to use the "nc" command are clearly untested and incorrect, although he certainly is clear on the concept of what netcat is capable of. Be sure to test and experiment rather than taking the author's syntactic advice at face value.
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8 of 10 people found the following review helpful By NetSec on January 10, 2013
Format: Hardcover Verified Purchase
Before perusing my CEH certificate, I worked as an Information Assurance Officer, Chief Information Officer, Network Security Manager, and had close to 20 years system administration, but no penetration testing experience.

I read this book from cover to cover. It has a lot of excellent information, however it is riddled with incorrect information. This book only provided me with (at best) 30% of what I needed to know for the CEH Exam.

Even worse, ~90% of the Labs DO NOT WORK. The labs might have worked on an old NT or XP system, but not on new technologies. If I was reviewing only the Labs, this book would be trash. NOTE: that ~80% of the CEH Exam requires you to be familiar with tools and techniques. Luckily, the CEH exam is also a few years out-dated, so this in all fairness, this book does provide some help in preparing you for the CEH Exam.

I also skimmed the Kimberly Graves book. I liked the structure of her book better, and it seemed to be a little more modern, however, the Kimberly Graves book uses terminology that ECCouncil does not. Unfortunately, even though I liked her book better, it didn't help with the Exam as much as this book.

Bottom-line: This book did help but it is not your All-In-One source for the ECCouncil CEH Exam.

Good Luck.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By Steve on July 1, 2012
Format: Hardcover Verified Purchase
I recently took my CEH exam and passed with an 87%. After reading this book and taking a CEH boot camp I was ready for the test and passed. The book is an easy read and the review questions help out a lot.
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3 of 3 people found the following review helpful By M. Rolfe on December 29, 2011
Format: Hardcover Verified Purchase
This certification guide was the easiest to read of all the certification guides I've encountered so far. However, the subject material is a little light on some of the CEHv7 module content. The author has a way with words that keeps the reader interested. ALSO, a big plus for me is that there were very few typographical errors which is uncommon in alot of certification guides. I would definitely recommend this AIO guide to those interested in obtaining the CEH designation. I used it and I passed! (I also used other materials)
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12 of 16 people found the following review helpful By Bob on July 10, 2013
Format: Hardcover
I know this book got a lot of positive reviews, but the readers that are NEW to this subject and networking in general, have nothing to compare it to (the truth). Readers that KNEW the stuff before (See the first 3 star review) can see that the authors and TE have no clue about networking, security, or hacking. Furthermore, they have not kept up with anything and have tons of outdated and obsolete info.

I started reading, and had to stop around Chapter 5, since it was clear the authors and TE have pulled the wool over the eyes of newbies with their complete lack of truth and relevancy. This is like a scam, how so many people fell for this miserably incorrect book.

p2 - "Although authentication (using passwords, for example) is by far the most common method used to enforce confidentiality, numerous other options are available to ensure confidentiality, including options such as encryption, biometrics, and smart cards."

What doesn't make sense: Authentication can be done with something you know (password), something you have (smart card), and something you are (biometrics). Saying that Authentication is a different method than biometrics and smart cards is illogical. I know the parenthesis references passwords, but that's as you say, just an example of authentication. Biometrics IS authentication with something you are. Smart Cards are used for AUTHENTICATION, as something you have.

p15 - There were 4 original nodes on Oct 29, 1969, not 3, as the book states.
[...]
[...]

p40 - CAs do NOT create public/private key pairs, as the book claims. Here's Verisign's official policy:
[...]
NOTE: To generate a CSR, you will need to create a key pair for your server.
Read more ›
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