Why 98% of IoT traffic is unencrypted - And what it means for companies

Why 98% of IoT traffic is unencrypted - And what it means for companies

A March 2020 publication by Unit 42 of Palo Alto Networks has reported the analysis results of 1.2 million IoT devices from over thousands of physical locations across enterprise IT and healthcare organizations in the United States. The objective was to identify the top IoT threats and provide recommendations that organizations can take to immediately reduce IoT risk in their environments. The results of the report is no less than shocking, and a timely alarm for a much needed paradigm shift in today’s IoT ecosystem.

Basic HTML Elements

The main purpose of this article is to make sure that all basic HTML Elements are decorated with CSS so as to not miss any possible elements when creating new themes for Hugo.

Creating a New Theme

Introduction This tutorial will show you how to create a simple theme in Hugo. I assume that you are familiar with HTML, the bash command line, and that you are comfortable using Markdown to format content. I’ll explain how Hugo uses templates and how you can organize your templates to create a theme. I won’t cover using CSS to style your theme. We’ll start with creating a new site with a very basic template.
(Hu)go Template Primer

(Hu)go Template Primer

Hugo uses the excellent Go html/template library for its template engine. It is an extremely lightweight engine that provides a very small amount of logic. In our experience that it is just the right amount of logic to be able to create a good static website. If you have used other template systems from different languages or frameworks you will find a lot of similarities in Go templates.

An Intro to MADS

Step 1. Install Hugo Go to Hugo releases and download the appropriate version for your OS and architecture. Save it somewhere specific as we will be using it in the next step. More complete instructions are available at Install Hugo Step 2. Build the Docs Hugo has its own example site which happens to also be the documentation site you are reading right now. Follow the following steps: Clone the Hugo repository Go into the repo Run hugo in server mode and build the docs Open your browser to http://localhost:1313 Corresponding pseudo commands:

Migrate to Hugo from Jekyll

Move static content to static Jekyll has a rule that any directory not starting with _ will be copied as-is to the _site output. Hugo keeps all static content under static. You should therefore move it all there. With Jekyll, something that looked like ▾ <root>/ ▾ images/ logo.png should become ▾ <root>/ ▾ static/ ▾ images/ logo.png Additionally, you’ll want any files that should reside at the root (such as CNAME) to be moved to static.