Each SAST tool only discovers about 14% of the vulnerabilities in your code

An essential element of the application development process is scanning the software to find potential vulnerabilities. Static Application Security Testing tools are notorious for returning lots of results (often thousands, even for relatively small applications), which can overwhelm a developer. But no matter how they feel about the results, software developers must understand that by running only one application security testing tool—even the best on the market—they are missing most of the weaknesses in their code.

The perfect union: Vulnerability Assessment and Penetration Testing (VAPT)

One hundred percent—all of the applications Positive Technologies tested—had some kind of vulnerability. You might think, “Yeah, but how many of those were real, critical vulnerabilities?” Well, ninety-four percent of web applications tested contained a high-severity software flaw. Eighty-five percent of those same applications contained at least one confirmed, exploitable vulnerability.

Code reuse: How to reap the benefits and avoid the dangers

Code reuse (or software reuse) is defined exactly as one would expect: reusing code that already exists either within your organization or externally when developing new software.
The existing code may be reused to perform the same or very similar function. There are varying degrees of code reuse, ranging from repurposing a small section of internal code to relying on large third-party libraries and open-source frameworks.