Deep neural network (DNN) architectures are considered to be robust to random perturbations. Nevertheless, it was shown that they could be severely vulnerable to slight but carefully crafted perturbations of the input, which are termed as adversarial samples. In recent years, numerous studies have been conducted to increase the reliability of DNN models by distinguishing adversarial samples from regular inputs. In this work, we explore and assess the usage of 2 different groups of metrics in detecting adversarial samples: the ones which are based on the uncertainty estimation using Monte-Carlo Dropout Sampling and the ones which are based on closeness measures in the subspace of deep features extracted by the model. We also introduce a new feature for adversarial detection, and we show that the performances of all these metrics heavily depend on the strength of the attack being used.