BELLEVUE, Wash., May 20, 2020 – Polyverse Corporation today announced the availability of Polyverse Polymorphing for SUSE Linux Enterprise Server at SUSECON Digital 2020.
Polyverse Polymorphing for Linux now extends its groundbreaking protection against the most common and deadly cyberattacks to critical workloads and applications that run on SUSE Linux Enterprise Server.
Among common vulnerabilities and exploits (CVEs), memory-exploiting zero-day attacks are the most difficult to defend against and make up 80% of all CVEs. Memory-based attacks take aim at specific function locations, CPU registers and other targets. Polymorphing randomly changes all of these targeting details at the binary level, providing immediate protection against all memory-based vulnerabilities—whether systems are patched or unpatched—without any negative impact on application performance or disruptive changes to working practices or processes.
With this announcement, Polyverse supports all major versions of Linux, including Alpine, CentOS, Debian, Red Hat, SUSE and Ubuntu.
“The addition of SUSE Linux Enterprise Server extends the power of Polymorphing to all major Linux distributions,” said Alex Gounares, Polyverse CEO. “With the pervasiveness of Linux and open source technologies, Polymorphing is the only comprehensive Linux security solution that protects physical, virtual and containerized workloads from edge to core to cloud.”
Polyverse is a Terabyte sponsor at SUSECON Digital 2020, an online event being held on Wednesday, May 20, 2020.
Polyverse develops leading-edge cybersecurity technology to build diversity across multiple system dimensions, stopping attacks before they start. Its technology is used by government and security-conscious organizations to mitigate against zero-day memory exploits. It is also embedded into devices, hardware and security solutions to provide the ultimate protection against hackers. Founded in 2015, Polyverse is led by founder and CEO Alex Gounares and brings together top talent from Microsoft, Amazon, Google, among others. CNBC recently named Polyverse as one of the world's top 100 startups.