The System Interrupt Me! blog is now built using Hugo and hosted using AWS Amplify. George Cushen’s Academic theme for Hugo is used to set the style, and the content is written using Markdown. Source control is provided using AWS CodeCommit.
These instructions describe how to access Autopsy running on the FOR2014 Elastic Compute Cloud (EC2) instance used for the FOR classroom exercises. This post describes:
1. How to configure Autopsy on an Amazon Web Services (AWS) EC2 instance to use its default port from a specified remote host public IP address.
2. How to configure Autopsy on an AWS EC2 instance to use **ssh** Port Forwarding to authenticate the connection and encrypt the traffic between Autopsy and the remote host.
These instructions describe how to create an Amazon Web Services (AWS) Elastic Compute Cloud (EC2) instance from a customized Amazon Machine Image (AMI) for the FOR classroom exercises. The instructions also provide information on setting up an **ssh** session to log into the instance once it is running.
In this post I describe how to create an Amazon Machine Image (AMI) from a customized Amazon Web Services (AWS) Elastic Compute Cloud (EC2) instance. The AMI allows software and data to be prepackaged and distributed to students for use in classroom exercises.
In this post I outline how to install and use [Sleuthkit](http://sleuthkit.org) to conduct computer forensic analysis on an Amazon Web Services (AWS) Elastic Compute Cloud (EC2) instance. The EC2 instance is used in classroom exercises by students using the Linux command line to investigate and analyze forensic evidence.
In this post I describe the decisions points I have been through as I have introduced AWS-based teaching resources into the course I teach. The post gives a high-level overview of the steps I took to identify, create and distribute the AWS-based teaching resources for use in my course.