For over three decades, the DeepSAFE team has been at the forefront of researching Windows internals, tracing its evolution from the 16-bit Windows 3.0 era to the latest versions. Our journey through the Windows operating system has been thorough and meticulous, examining its construction module by module, function by function, and delving deep into the realm of Windows internal undocumented APIs. This extensive research has not only provided us with an unparalleled understanding of Windows architecture but also enabled us to contribute significantly to the cybersecurity field.
Our team's expertise extends to a granular analysis of Windows code, identifying vulnerabilities and crafting sophisticated defense mechanisms. These contributions have been pivotal in enhancing the capabilities of top antivirus engines, ensuring robust protection against emerging threats. Our work goes beyond conventional analysis; we have extensively studied all variations of Windows, including its virtualization implementations.
Understanding Windows Virtualization-based Security (VBS) has been a key part of our research, allowing us to develop advanced protective measures that leverage these virtualization capabilities. Our in-depth knowledge encompasses every security feature built into Windows and its virtualization architecture. This expertise is not just theoretical; it's been applied in practical scenarios to fortify systems against complex cyber threats.
Our comprehensive grasp of Windows internals, combined with our proactive approach to security research, positions us uniquely in the field. We don’t just understand how Windows works; we understand how to make it safer and how to leverage its capabilities to create secure, resilient digital environments.
In addition to our extensive expertise in Windows internals and reverse engineering, the DeepSAFE team possesses specialized skills in operating beneath the OS layer. This expertise enables us to develop custom solutions for security, protection, and safety that function within the firmware or the hypervisor, offering an additional layer of defense beyond conventional methods.