6 July, 09.30 – 12.30, Theatre 2

Modern forensic computing involves the preservation, identification and analysis of computer and digital based evidence. Such evidence is commonly stored on various devices and media, in the form of magnetically or electronically encoded data. Computer or digital evidence is often not examinable by conventional access methods, so specialised software tools, techniques and processes must be employed to preserve and recover this evidence. This unit also introduces the tools, techniques and methods needed to recover digital evidence from a variety of devices.


Professor Andrew Woodward (PhD)
Professor Andrew Woodward (PhD) has over 20 years’ experience in IT and has been consulting, teaching and researching in cyber security for over a decade. Andrew has taught courses in the cyber security disciplines, which include network security, cyber forensics, and information security management. He also conducts research in the area of cyber security with national and international partners, and has published in excess of over 55 papers. His main consultancy focus is on securing networks and critical infrastructures through vulnerability assessment and penetration testing. Andrew is also a certified professional member of the Australian Computer Society, MACS (CP).

Dr Peter Hannay
Dr Peter Hannay is a lecturer and researcher based at Edith Cowan University in Perth Western Australia. His research is in the field of digital forensics and cyber security, with a specific focus on the examination of embedded devices in relation to locational history. Peter has significant experience consulting with law enforcement, critical infrastructure and the private sector in matters of cyber security and forensics.

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