CompTIA Cybersecurity Analyst (CySA+) is an IT workforce certification that applies behavioral analytics to networks and devices to prevent, detect and combat cybersecurity threats. CompTIA Cybersecurity Analyst (CySA+) is the only intermediate high-stakes cybersecurity analyst certification with performance-based questions covering security analytics, intrusion detection and response.
CompTIA® Cybersecurity Analyst (CySA+®) (Exam CS0-001) certification examination.
Jobs that use CompTIA CySA+
IT Security Analyst, Vulnerability Analyst, Threat Intelligence Analyst, Cybersecurity Analyst,
Security Operations Center (SOC) Analyst, Cybersecurity Specialist, Security Engineer
This course can help students who are looking to fulfill DoD directive 8570.01 for information assurance (IA) training. This program is designed for personnel performing IA functions, establishing IA policies, and implementing security measures and procedures for the Department of Defense and affiliated information systems and networks.
*Course cost listed does not include the cost of courseware. Please contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org or 207-775-0244 for additional pricing information, or if you have any questions.
Course to run is subject to a minimum enrollment. Course may run as a virtual instructor led training if the minimum enrollment is not met.
At least two years (recommended) of experience in computer network security technology or a related field.
The ability to recognize information security vulnerabilities and threats in the context of risk management.
Foundation-level operational skills with some of the common operating systems for computing environments and operational framework of common assurance safeguards in computing environments. Safeguards include, but are not limited to, basic authentication and authorization, resource permissions, and anti-malware mechanisms.
Understanding of some of the common concepts for network environments, such as routing and switching.
Foundational knowledge of major TCP/IP networking protocols, including, but not limited to, TCP, IP, UDP, DNS, HTTP, ARP, ICMP, and DHCP. and of the concepts and operational framework of common assurance safeguards in network environments. Safeguards include, but are not limited to, firewalls, intrusion prevention systems, and VPNs.