We highly encourage you to read the explanations given in the page prior to this so that you have a thorough understanding of what you’re going to be doing with the programs you’ll be working with. We can help you. With the right blend of expertise to anticipate DDoS attacks, and the technology to stop them, BlackHOST keeps your website up when someone try to knock it down.
DDoS Protection for Business
We provide over 700 million packets-per-second of filtering or 500gbit+/sec for volumetric floods. This amount of protection is not dedicated to you but is a pooled resource shared in each location by all DDoS protected customers
We'll protect you from
User Datagram Protocol
The main intention of a UDP flood is to saturate the Internet pipe. Another impact of this attack is on the network and security elements on the way to the target server, and most typically the firewalls. Firewalls open a state for each UDP packet and will be overwhelmed by the UDP flood connections very fast.
ICMP (Ping) Flood
This type of attack can consume both outgoing and incoming bandwidth, since the victim’s servers will often attempt to respond with ICMP Echo Reply packets, resulting a significant overall system slowdown.
Attacks your data
In a SYN flood scenario, the requester sends multiple SYN requests, but either does not respond to the host’s SYN-ACK response, or sends the SYN requests from a spoofed IP address.
Ping of Death
A large IP packet is split across multiple IP packets, and the recipient host reassembles the IP fragments into the complete packet. Following malicious manipulation of fragment content, the recipient ends up with an IP packet which is larger than 65,535 bytes when reassembled.
In a distributed denial of service (DDoS) attack, the point is to overwhelm and disable a computing resource, usually a website, or perhaps an email server. The attack uses multiple hosts to whip up a traffic tsunami.
An NTP amplification attack begins with a server controlled by an attacker on a network that allows source IP address spoofing. The attacker generates a large number of UDP packets spoofing the source IP address to make it appear the packets are coming from the intended target.