How often are you tasked with reviewing large data sets in less than ideal (or even terrible) formats? Everyone has likely had to review logs containing many tens of thousands of lines at one point or another. We may not have time or budget (or patience) to review every line in a text editor. What do you do?
In the previous post (accessible here), we introduced Box, the various applications we can use with it, and browsing artifacts generated by it. In this post, we will introduce Box Edit and Box Sync which can be used to interact with Box locally on Windows. Let’s jump right in with Box Edit.
Cloud storage, like email before it, has gained wide acceptance and general adoption by consumers. Whether that is Google Drive, Amazon Drive, iCloud, Dropbox, or OneDrive, there are abundant options from which to choose from. One reason these services have become popular is the ease at which you can share and access important files on any device. That same benefit, however, can be used with malicious intent to extradite data from corporate or protected environments. In this post, we will explore the Box cloud service on Windows and discuss artifacts created as a by-product of its usage.