CAP 393: The Air Navigation Order 2016 and Regulations This work sets out the current Air Navigation Order and amendments to it made by the Air Navigation (Amendment Orders 2017 and 2018, as shown in the text of the Order, together with Regulations made under the Order (excluding the Civil Aviation Authority Regulations which are made under section 7 of the Civil Aviation Act 1982), namely: • The Rules of the Air Regulations;• The Air Navigation (General) Regulations;• The Air Navigation (Cosmic Radiation) (Keeping of Records) Regulations;• The Air Navigation (Dangerous Goods) Regulations;• The Permanent Air Navigation (Restriction of Flying) Regulations; and• The Civil Aviation Authority Regulations. Amendments to the Air Navigation Order are shown as explained in para 1.4 of the foreword. The Air Navigation Order 2016 is available online: Status:Current Review Comment: Version:5.4 Date:28 September 2018 View File:Open document in new window
Make GNU Make is a tool which controls the generation of executables and other non-source files of a program from the program's source files. Make gets its knowledge of how to build your program from a file called the makefile, which lists each of the non-source files and how to compute it from other files. When you write a program, you should write a makefile for it, so that it is possible to use Make to build and install the program. Capabilities of Make
CAP 722: Unmanned Aircraft System Operations in UK Airspace - Guidance CAP 722, Unmanned Aircraft System Operations in UK Airspace – Guidance, is intended to assist those who are involved in all aspects of the development of UAS to identify the route to certification, outline the methods by which permission for aerial work may be obtained and ensure that all requirements are met by the UAS industry. The document highlights the safety requirements that have to be met before a UAS is allowed to operate in the UK. Please note: Changes to the Air Navigation Order 2016, effective from 30 July 2018 will require the renumbering of all articles quoted in CAP722, as well as expanding the specific content of some regulations. Details of the amendment to ANO 2016 can be found in CAP 1687. CAP 722 is currently being updated to reflect the changed regulations. Information about the assessment process for NQEs, along with details about the scope and privileges of the CAA approval can be found in Information Notice 2017/08.
STIGs Home The Security Technical Implementation Guides (STIGs) are the configuration standards for DOD IA and IA-enabled devices/systems. Since 1998, DISA has played a critical role enhancing the security posture of DoD's security systems by providing the Security Technical Implementation Guides (STIGs). The STIGs contain technical guidance to "lock down" information systems/software that might otherwise be vulnerable to a malicious computer attack. Questions or comments?Please contact DISA STIG Customer Support Desk: firstname.lastname@example.org
Find Accident and emergency services services Cookies on the NHS website We've put some small files called cookies on your device to make our site work. We'd also like to use analytics cookies. These send information about how our site is used to services called Adobe Analytics, Hotjar and Google Analytics. Nikto2 Nikto is sponsored by Netsparker, a dead accurate and easy to use web application security solution. Nikto is an Open Source (GPL) web server scanner which performs comprehensive tests against web servers for multiple items, including over 6700 potentially dangerous files/programs, checks for outdated versions of over 1250 servers, and version specific problems on over 270 servers. It also checks for server configuration items such as the presence of multiple index files, HTTP server options, and will attempt to identify installed web servers and software.
Penetration Testing Tools SPARTA is a python GUI application that simplifies network infrastructure penetration testing by aiding the penetration tester in the scanning and enumeration phase. It allows the tester to save time by having point-and-click access to their toolkit and by displaying all tool output in a convenient way. If less time is spent setting up commands and tools, more time can be spent focusing on analysing results.