Doing More With Burp
There are extensive resources on this site and elsewhere to help you
learn more about Burp Suite, and take your web application testing to
the next level:
- The best place to start is the
Support Center, where you can read numerous articles
about using Burp, and join the community discussions with thousands
of other active Burp users.
- If you want to learn more about getting the best out of Burp,
you should read the extensive Burp Suite
This includes a full reference for all of Burp's features and
configuration options, together with getting started guides and examples
workflow and use-cases.
- If you are new to web application security, or looking to develop your
existing knowledge, a great resource is
The Web Application Hacker's
Handbook. Co-authored by the creator of Burp, this book is a practical guide
to finding and exploiting security flaws in web applications, and aims to be
the most deep and comprehensive general purpose guide to hacking web
applications that is currently available.
- If you are looking for more practical experience in security testing of web
applications, you could come on our training course,
Web Application Hacker's Handbook - Live
Edition. This course is a practical opportunity to take the skills
and theory taught in the book to the next level, experimenting with all of
the tools and techniques against numerous vulnerable web applications and
labs, under the guidance of the book’s authors. The course is a regular
feature at security conferences around the world, including Black Hat,
44Con, Ruxcon, and Countermeasure.
Tuesday, March 31, 2015
This release contains various bugfixes and minor enhancements, including:
- Some bugs in the Target site map, which caused scope-based view filters to be sometimes misapplied, and orphaned tree nodes to occasionally appear, have now been fixed.
- Burp now detects startup deadlocks caused by extensions, and doesn't reload them on the subsequent startup.
- Burp now detects failure to delete temporary files on shutdown, and automatically deletes them on the next startup, without prompting the user.
See all release notes ›