Rocheston Certified Cybersecurity Engineer (RCCE) Level-1

Utilize vulnerabilities to identify if unauthorized activity is possible.

Carry out effective penetration tests.

Understand advanced cybersecurity solutions.

Understand the types of cybersecurity threats and attacks, articial intelligence, cloud computing and different types of scripting languages.

Maintain private servers - a sure-re way of having completely encrypted communication.

Test business infrastructure, and the state of the server if the web connection is terminated.

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Rocheston Certified Cybersecurity Engineer (RCCE) Level-1
Rocheston Certified Cybersecurity Engineer (RCCE) Level-1

Tools Covered in this Course

Course Details


The RCCE® Level 1 course will delve into the basics of cybersecurity along with hands-on labs. You will gain an insight into hacking technologies and tools. Level 1 covers the foundation of hacking technologies. For instance, it looks at Web application attacks, Trojans and Malware, Denial of Service attacks, metasploit, firewalls, cryptography, cracking passwords, hacking the cloud etc. The RCCE® Level 1 is a mandatory requirement, to move to the Level 2 program. The course is 100% Linux based.

Most sought after Ethical Hacking Training & Certification to get your started with Cybersecurity.


Is our society well-equipped to fight the globally organized crime syndicates? Can we prevent the Dark Web from becoming the hideout for terrorists and criminals? Are we appropriately equipped to monitor and reverse engineer cyber attacks on company trade secrets and information databases? If the answer is not an emphatic “Yes”, we must prepare ourselves!

A Rocheston Certified Cybersecurity Engineer is nurtured to be the savior!

Companies, governments and individuals must level up their defense and security controls against increasing exploits of hackers. therefore, we prepare our students with these benefits:

Best business practices through real-world case studies: Equip students with in-depth knowledge about instances of mobile attacks, wireless attacks, application attacks, phishing, social network attack and so on, bringing them closer to the real-life experiences of cyber-attack and hacking.

Analysis of tools, techniques and models: Students gain insight into OSI and TCP/IP models, understand software flaws, network misconfigurations, ARP protocol, sniffing and hijacking tools to stay ahead of hackers and keep organizational systems secure.

Ensure safe communication over networks: Students get to understand the network terminologies and communication protocols and learn how to identify and filter noise or anomalies in a network.

Leverage current trends to develop better business strategies: Students are taught about the current trends with the most recent statistical analysis to lay the groundwork for developing the best business strategies.

Immediate distinction in your profile: The certification would enrich your profile to obtain the best possible, and highly paid positions in cybersecurity, across industries.

Why RCCE is Different from Other Cybersecurity Courses?

A cybersecurity engineer is a knight in shining armor, well-endowed to fight the vices of the fast-expanding cyber world today. An RCC Engineer can be called forth to fight Government espionage, hacktivists, organized crime groups, external and internal data theft, and so on.


Just as there is an exponential growth of IoT devices in the market; there are equally growing concerns on the privacy of data. This vulnerability has made IoT security a dire necessity that requires immediate attention.

Studies have recorded critical-level vulnerabilities in a wide range of IoT devices. Hackers can easily crack baby monitors and carry out dubious actions by hijacking data, including altering camera settings, infiltrating live feeds, and also granting permissions to unauthorized users to view and control the monitor

Internet-connected cars are also at risk of being compromised, as hackers can take control of the entertainment system, unlock doors, or even shut down a moving car.

Wearables have not been spared either, as these devices could succumb to privacy threats as hackers use motion sensors installed in smartwatches to steal stored information or fetch health and fitness data from apps and health tracking devices.

IoT medical devices are among the most vulnerable, as the hacking of such devices can cause much harm and even sometimes fatal consequences on the health of a patient.

As a Cybersecurity Engineer:

  • You will be equipped to prevent instances of cyber threats such as hacking, detecting phishing attacks, malware, identifying internal and external security threats and so on.
  • You will understand distributed-denial-of-service attacks and implement strategies to mitigate them.
  • You will be the architect for secured modern web applications, understand the use of right widgets and programming languages that would prevent hackers from scraping websites, use Address Resolution Protocol, use botnets and so on.
  • You will gain knowledge of the scripts used for Web shell attacks and other scripts, spyware and tools used for phishing.
  • You will develop an understanding of file systems and frameworks used for hacking.
  • You will learn about encryption algorithms and ways to generate encryption keys.

Skills You Will Learn:

The following are the skills that the student will pick up upon enrolling for the course:

  • Creating cybersecurity solutions: Finding solutions for all cybersecurity problems and avoiding a crisis.
  • Setting up secured communication networks: Become aware of safer means of communication.
  • Sustaining risk management processes: Risk management across domains
  • Developing frameworks to facilitate the best engineering practices: Implement technologies for storing information
  • Enforcing substantial security to avoid potential cybersecurity threats: Gaining the capacity to apply best security practices to avert potential cybersecurity incidents
  • Penetration testing: Testing the existing security tools and measures for periodical review


  • Intrusion Detection Specialist
  • Computer Security Incident Responder
  • Source Code Auditor
  • Virus Technician
  • Cyber Security Analyst
  • Cyber Security Engineer
  • Cyber Security Architect
  • Cyber Security Administrator
  • Security Software Developer
  • Cryptographer
  • Crypto Analyst
  • Cyber Security Consultant
  • Penetration Tester
  • Information Security Manager


Individuals who wish to build a career across the following industries:

  • Healthcare
  • Smart Cities
  • Industry 4.0
  • Transportation
  • Electronics
  • Governance
  • Automation
  • Robotics
  • Telecom
  • Smart Appliances
  • Department of Defense
  • Finance


A cybersecurity engineer is a knight in shining armor, well-endowed to fight the vices of the fast-expanding cyber world today. An RCC engineer can be called forth to fight Government espionage, hacktivists, organized crime groups, external and internal data theft, and so on.

DURATION: 40 Hours


  • Module 1: Cybersecurity threats, attacks, and defenses
  • Module 2: Information gathering and network scanning
  • Module 3: Cyber Vulnerabilities
  • Module 4: Web Application Attacks
  • Module 5: Web shells, Spywares, and Backdoors
  • Module 6: Denial of Service Attacks
  • Module 7: Packet Sni­ers and Network Analyzers
  • Module 8: Password Cracking
  • Module 9: Wireless Hacking
  • Module 10: Firewalls and IDS
  • Module 11: Hacking Frameworks
  • Module 12: Cryptography
  • Module 13: Malware attacks
  • Module 14: Phishing Attacks
  • Module 15: Hacking IDS and Firewalls
  • Module 16: Hacking Facebook, Twitter, WhatsApp, and Others
  • Module 17: Hacking Cloud Computing
  • Module 18: Hacking Cloud networks
  • Module 19: Supply Chain Attacks
  • Module 20: Mobile Phone Hacking
  • Module 21: Metasploit Framework
  • Module 22: Web server Hacking
  • Module 23: Patch management
  • Module 24: Malware analysis
  • Module 25: Penetration Testing
  • Module 26: Policies and Procedures
  • Module 27: Incident Response
  • Module 28: Arti­ficial Intelligence in Cybersecurity
  • Module 29: Cyberthreat Intelligence
  • Module 30: Scripting Languages