The first Ether Square decompiler combines with JPMorgan Quorum


nnnComae Technologies, Inc., a network security startup, has developed the first Ethernet Compiler. The tool, called Porosity, is able to restore the smart contract to source code, helping developers more easily identify vulnerabilities in smart contracts and enhance their security. And, Porosity is working with JP Morgan’s Quorum block chain, will play a greater role.n
nnTranslated by: Inan
nThe ethercom virtual machine (EVM) now seems to have its first anti-compiler to restore the smart contract to source code.n
nThe founder of Comae Technologies, a network security startup, announced at the DefCon Hackers Conference in Las Vegas on July 27 that the goal of the open source EVM decompiler is to make it easier to identify vulnerabilities in the APF Smart Contract.n
nA series of etherboxes have been proven to be very difficult to write code for secure intelligence contracts. The anti-compiler commitment called Porosity promises developers to restore the EVM bytecode that is difficult to understand to the original state.n
nPorosity developer and Comae founder Matt Suiche told CoinDesk:n
nn”The initial problem I wrote to solve the decompiler is to enable people to have real source code without having to access them through reverse engineering.”n
nnComae also announced on the 27th that Porosity has been integrated with JPMorgan’s open source Quorum block chain for enterprise-class solutions and is now on the bank’s Github page.n
nSome of JP Morgan’s engineers also helped test the integration of Porosity and Quorum, which are expected to be packaged together to help run real-time smart contract security checks. The combination will be creatively directly combined with the Geth of the Ether Square. The security and remediation process of the private network will be combined with the formal governance model.n
nJP Morgan Chase’s block chain leader Amber Baldet explained to CoinDesk what she understood the meaning of the technology:n
nn”Porosity is the first decompiler to generate a readable Solidity smart contract via the etherbox virtual machine bytecode.”n
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nNeed reverse engineern
nAlthough Suiche said he was a novice in the chain area, but the entrepreneur who had sold his own start-up company to VMware was well developed in developing anti-compilers.n
nSuiche as a reverse engineer, familiar with how to start from the product and its most basic part of the spin off.n
nSo in February, when he began to study the smart contract in depth, he was in the study of the occasional development of the anti-compiler.n
nIn the month that Porosity was launched, all of the ethercom intelligence contracts written by CoinDash, Parity and Veritaseum were all black, and Suiche said that the demand for the post of reverse engineer was increasing.n
n”We will see more and more reverse engineers,” he said.n
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nDecompile businessn
nIn fact, there are many commercial motivations to promote the use of decompilers, not just to ensure the security of funds.n
nAccording to Alex Rass, chief executive officer of ITBS LLC, a customer software vendor and network security consultancy, EVM decompressors can keep investors at ease because their vulnerabilities are often exposed after the implementation of smart contracts.n
nAccording to Rass, decompilers are common in most “major” programming languages, partly because they help ensure that investors’ investments are transformed into products.n
nRass said:n
nn”With the decompiler, people can generate contract binary code and provide investors with the products they buy.”n

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