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This response is more a bump to your question to hopefully get the attention of somebody who can better answer since I don't have experience with KVM though I know what you want to do is possible. Additionally, since you see traffic from host h1 that suggests to me the issue is with network/interface configuration - not Snort.


If an attacker has root access to a machine, they can read all memory, perform debug operations, reverse engineer your java bytecode, etc. There's no practical way to prevent an attacker from obtaining a secret key that's hidden in RAM somewhere. Ultimately, somewhere you're going to store the class files in a running JVM. If an attacker has physical ...


I don't see any benefit of encrypting the JVM unless you have developed a custom one which I guess is not your case. So I assume you want to protect 'encrypt' the server side of your java application on a shared server, not the JVM itself. That being said, to secure your java application you have basically two parts to take care of: Securing the artifacts ...


You're running nmap at its default scan speed, which should take about 90 seconds to scan a local system. If you want to scan faster, specify either -T4 or -T5 as the scanning speed. Note that a faster speed can be less accurate if either the connection or the computer at the other end can't handle it, and is more likely to trigger firewalls or IDSs.

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