We’re proud to announce the release of the new 3.0 version of Cerbero Suite!
The main news for the advanced version is the introduction of the Carbon Interactive Disassembler and of a full-fledged hex-editor, while the standard version features only the hex-editor.
We have removed the nag-screen from our trial, making ours the most permissive trial of all time. 🙂 Truth is, I have never been a fan of software protections, as they degrade the experience for every user, including customers and limit the immediacy of application of the software when needed.
We live in a time with virtual machines and it’s often necessary to install something on the fly and use it right away. That’s also why we included a local Python distribution in our installer on Windows, so that users are no longer required to separately install Python and configure it in our software, but can use all the functionality right away after a quick installation process.
While we changed the prices of our commercial licenses, we kept basically unchanged prices for personal licenses. Also, for a week starting today all personal licenses are sold at a discount, so hurry up! 😉
All of our customers can upgrade at a 50% discount their licenses for the next 3 months. Not only that, for the same period of time, customers of the 2.x series can purchase new licenses at a 50% discount! If you want to upgrade or purchase a new license at a discount, please contact us at firstname.lastname@example.org.
As usual our licenses will be valid for the whole duration of the 3.x series. Because of this licensing scheme we offer even bigger discounts to anyone who bought a license in the last two months. Please contact us at email@example.com to get a precise renewal quote.
This is the full list of news for the 3.0 version:
+ added Carbon interactive disassembler
– added hex editing workspace
– added command line workspace
+ added Windows DMP format support
+ added Windows Hibernation files format support
– added undo capability in hex views
– exposed workspaces to Python
– improved appearance on high resolution displays
– improved support for SQLite files
+ improved support for EML files
– included local python on Windows
(Note: entries with the ‘+’ sign apply only to the advanced edition.)
As we want to share our road-map with our users, in the next releases we’ll:
– Improve some of the rough edges still present in Carbon.
– Continue working on our x86/x64 analysis.
– Add loaders for ELF and Mach-O.
– Start working on creating signatures for library functions.
– Improve code analysis for memory images.
– Further improve memory analysis.
– Start working on analysis for ARM. This, however, may take a while.
Have a great day and happy hacking! 😉