By Scott BarrettThe Orbita access database is the largest public database in the world, storing everything from the history of a species to a medical condition.
It is stored in a huge database in a private, cloud-based data centre, with no access control.
In February this year, researchers in France found a way to access it by exploiting a SQL flaw that was already present in the database.
The bug exploited by the researchers was known as SQL injection and is used by anyone who has access to a vulnerable SQL server.
It allows an attacker to take over the database, which is then accessed by the SQL server via SQL injection.
This means the attacker can make the database appear to be functioning normally by logging into the database and using the administrator credentials.
It’s an extremely rare vulnerability in the databases of a large public database, so the researchers were able to exploit it with the help of a SQL server running a Microsoft SQL Server 2016 application that had been patched in a security update.
This is the same SQL server that has previously been linked to the US election hacks, in which the Russian intelligence services also used a SQL vulnerability.
The researchers’ exploit used a flaw in the way the server processes SQL requests.
This meant that it could be used to execute arbitrary SQL queries and execute arbitrary commands.
The vulnerability is fixed in the latest Microsoft SQL Security Update, version 1709.
The flaw was discovered by security researchers at French company Symantec, whose software was also used by the US National Security Agency to compromise the DNC and RNC.
This was the second known SQL vulnerability in a major public database exposed in the past two years, after the Heartbleed security flaw was reported in July.
In addition to the SQL vulnerability, Symantech’s research found a number of other weaknesses in the Orbitus database.
The researchers were using a vulnerability in how the Orbitan database handles SQL queries.
The vulnerability allows an SQL injection attack to be performed when an attacker uses an administrator account to perform a query or create a new record.
The attack could be applied to a variety of databases, including databases belonging to hospitals, schools, universities and even the US military.
The Orbitus vulnerability is a critical vulnerability, because it is one of the few databases in the public domain that are accessible by anyone.
This means that an attacker can steal user data and access sensitive information in the data centre.
Symantec’s researchers say that Orbita is a particularly important database because it contains the full life of a creature, such as a species or a medical diagnosis.
This information is critical to scientific research, as it allows scientists to build up a better understanding of how an animal or person behaves.
In the past, researchers have been able to access information about an animal’s life history by looking at the data in the genome.
However, this method requires the use of an attacker with access to the database to extract the data.
This vulnerability is one example of the many security holes that are known to exist in the domain of public databases.
This attack is particularly problematic because the information is stored within the database in such a way that anyone could potentially gain access to it.
If an attacker were to exploit this vulnerability, they would be able to steal sensitive information from the database by running SQL commands on it.
In fact, the researchers say they are looking into other vulnerabilities in the orbita database.
It would not be the first time that a private company has used a vulnerability to gain access into a database.
In August this year , the US government used a similar SQL vulnerability to leak sensitive information about the private health insurance provider Aetna to hackers, who later published the information online.
The company said that the hack was a mistake and that they were not responsible for the breach.
The US Federal Bureau of Investigation has already warned the public about the vulnerabilities in Orbita, but has not yet made any public recommendations.
This article originally appeared on New Scientist.