YouTube can be an educational platform for understanding sometimes complex subjects. Several channels provide perfectly understandable content to find out how far hackers can go.
We know it. Cybersecurity is important and it’s a topic best explored, but let’s face it, the majority of us have no idea what a hacker actually does, how antivirus software works and what are capable of. hackers.
On the other hand, we like to be informed when an application is watching us or when criminals attack public services. Not everything is vulnerable to the slightest cyberattack, but hackers are capable of many things. And, since they are humans, they also make mistakes, argue with each other, or take political positions. Videographers on YouTube tell you these stories and do a perfect job of understanding how it all works.
We recommend these five channels to dive into the cyber world.
ici Amy Plant
Hack a webcam? She succeeded. Develop an algorithm to win at poker? She succeeded. Amy Plant, a young woman of 22, tries to see how far she can go with her skills. In her ten-minute videos, she explains her entire journey so that everyone understands. There are few female faces in tech and Amy’s channel may inspire some to choose this path.
At 23, Micode is the benchmark for the younger generation when it comes to cyber. More than 986,000 subscribers follow his videos and projects. The youtuber puts the means to succeed in creating bots or hacking improbable objects and goes so far as to investigate scams. Micode knows how to stage its exploits and we remain captivated from the beginning to the end of each video.
Researcher in artificial intelligence and data scientist, Anis Ayari knows what he is talking about. On his channel Defend Intelligence, its content is very varied and ranges from investigation to the explanation of a discipline through coding tutorials. The channel explains concretely what artificial intelligence is and what it is used for on a daily basis.
Léo – TechMaker
Léo TechMaker does not only talk about cyber, but we appreciate his desire to popularize and warn the public about the threats present on the web. The excesses of social networks, the tracing of Internet users and the little stories that have made large groups are all subjects that he addresses and explains to his 712,000 followers. A subscription as useful as it is interesting.
There are thousands of English-language channels, but we are not going to list them all for those who are put off by the language of Shakespeare. If we could recommend one, easily accessible thanks to the subtitles on YouTube, it would be Ricky Tan, Cyberspatial. The latter describes what cyber jobs really are and their daily lives. The content requires a more concrete interest in the professional environment, but many videos also decipher the issues behind state piracy, an essential subject, especially with recent conflicts.
Source: Numerama by www.numerama.com.
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