WDevSec Crack+ Full Product Key
WDevSec is a command line utility (written in C) which can set access permissions on any Windows kernel object (file, folder, service, etc.) under Windows NT, 2000, 2003, Vista or Windows 7. It can also change the same permissions on objects in Windows XP or Windows Server 2003.
WDevSec is able to process device objects, named pipes, files, sections, events, mutants (mutexes), semaphores, timers, event pairs, I/O completion ports, registry keys, directory objects, folders, symbolic links and other objects (including LPC ports).
WDevSec executable is part of WDevTools distribution. You can download it for free here:
MD5 hash for WDevSec executable (including all required files) is:
WDevSec manual is available here:
How to set up WDevSec to work with Task Scheduler:
1. Download and install WDevTools distribution.
2. Download and install a Task Scheduler. For example in Windows XP one can use Windows Task Scheduler 2.0.
3. Rename “msc.exe” executable in WDevTools distribution to something else. Also rename “msc.exe” located under “WDevSec\msc.exe” to something else.
4. Run “WDevTools\setup.exe” and follow the on screen instructions.
5. Run “WDevSec\wdevsec.exe” and follow the on screen instructions.
6. Make sure you have the latest WDevSec version installed and you must receive an error “Version X.X.X of WDevSec was not found” – just install it and restart your computer.
7. Open Task Scheduler and create “WDevSec” task.
8. Rename it to “WDevSec” (or something else you prefer). Make sure that all “WDevSec” parameters are set correctly (make sure that all checkboxes are checked and the text field is filled in with proper “wdevsec.exe” location).
9. At least one access permission should be set to “Deny” in
WDevSec [Latest] 2022
WDevSec Serial Key processes kernel objects (this objects are created by drivers and services running in kernel), generated mostly by drivers and services. It uses drivers’ and services’ interfaces to achieve this. For example WDevSec Activation Code can use \\QueryServicesStatus Win32 API to get status of installed drivers and components. It can also query services and drivers’ interfaces using WDevSetProcedure and WDevQueryProcedure Win32 APIs. WDevSec then generates SDDL strings containing security information for every object processed. These are later used by administrative tools (NTFS Security Settings Manager) to set new access permissions. WDevSec can also run in background and automatically set permissions on new kernel objects received by its driver.
WDevSec can secure objects on local and remote Windows systems. There are 3 ways to secure objects on remote system.
1. Use \\Remote\* device\* name as object name (\* * represents SID for user account). This name of the device will be sent to WDevList utility so it can list objects. WDevSec will retrieve also the list of objects which are already secured. With this method it is possible to protect kernel objects which are already being used by software as well as to protect objects on remote systems.
2. Use \\Remote\* named pipe\* name as object name (\* * represents SID for user account). With this method it is possible to protect kernel objects which are already being used by software as well as to protect objects on remote systems. WDevList utility has to be installed on the remote system to list remote objects.
3. Use \\Remote\* directory\* name as object name (\* * represents SID for user account). With this method it is possible to protect kernel objects which are already being used by software as well as to protect objects on remote systems. WDevList utility has to be installed on the remote system to list remote objects.
WDevSec can be operated on both local and remote systems using console, command line or batch scripts.
WDevSec can be used to secure objects on local and remote Windows systems. This utility is able to create semaphores, mutexes, I/O completion ports and directories (including LPC ports). WDevSec has some unique features that are needed in situations where kernel objects are created.
1. WDevSec doesn’t delete secure objects generated in previous runs. The changes will be saved for further uses.
WDevSec Crack +
WDevSec is a command line tool for automating viewing and changing permissions on Windows kernel objects. It uses SDDL DACL strings for customization and works with Task Scheduler and Group Policy startup scripts to run at system startup.
WDevSec is designed to work with devices, named pipes, files, Windows components, services, registry keys, directories, symbolic links and other Windows kernel objects.
It has all features of WDevList, except that it processes particular objects (or groups of objects) and they are always only viewed and not changed.
WDevSec can execute on object changes as well – if a driver removes or creates a device, pipe, event or LPC port it will process all objects of this class. Also WDevSec will process objects that are created by the driver or services on every system startup – it is possible to choose from three ways how to automatically perform this action:
If either Group Policy startup script or Task Scheduler file is present and specifying Run whether user has logged on or not WDevSec will run on every system startup.
If event is received from device object WDevSec will automatically run every time a new event notification is received.
If service starts WDevSec will start automatically.
WDevSec also allows executing object manipulations at different time intervals. For example if a service changes device object WDevSec will process it immediately and then specify an interval (in minutes) for further processing. When the specified period of time expires WDevSec will automatically run again.
Access to objects can be granted for system as well as for local user.
However account names used in the DACLs (for system as well as for local user) are automatically turned into SIDs.
SIDs for the users:
SIDs of all local users are determined automatically by WDevSec.
SIDs for groups:
SIDs of the groups are determined automatically by WDevSec.
SIDs for programs:
SIDs of executables are determined automatically by WDevSec.
SIDs for services:
SIDs of services are determined automatically by WDevSec.
SIDs for LPC ports:
SIDs of LPC ports are determined automatically by WDevSec.
SIDs of devices:
SIDs of device objects are determined automatically by WDevSec.
SIDs of pipes:
SIDs of named pipe objects are determined automatically by W
What’s New In?
1. List kernel objects
Can list any objects – devices, pipes, files, events, mutants, locks, sections, etc.
Can list them in background and on-demand.
Can limit listing of objects by rights.
Can list objects in different languages.
Sets remote path/name (on network shares) of listed objects.
Sets filter for listing e.g. file name, path, etc.
Can set filter to exclude files/objects (including files/objects in sub-directories).
2. Secure kernel objects
Can view permissions (DACLs) of objects.
Can grant/revoke all rights on objects.
Can set/remove/modify user(s) and group(s) permissions on objects.
Can set/remove/modify owner(s) permissions on objects.
Can grant/revoke application rights (only in case of executable files) on objects.
Can set/remove/modify application rights on objects.
Can set/remove/modify security permissions on objects.
Can set/remove/modify system security permissions on objects.
Can set/remove/modify audit(log) permissions on objects.
Can set/remove/modify ACL permissions on objects.
Download/unpack WDevSec zip package.
Select a directory where all software components will be installed. Click Next.
Accept license and click Finish.
WDevSec will be installed in that directory. You will also be provided with setup.exe.
Open command prompt or Run window and go to that directory.
Select objects to be secured. In this case let’s consider that two files have identical names: “file1” and “file2”. They have the same paths: “C:\test\file1.txt” and “C:\test\file2.txt”. Both of them are executable files.
Press “A-D” to change all rights on them.
It will show that all rights on them have been successfully changed.
Enter User and Group name of the user who is going to use Windows.
Select Rights for which the user will have access.
Enter User and Group name of the user who is going to use Windows.
Select ACL for which the user will have access.
Enter User and Group name of the user
System Requirements For WDevSec:
Graphics card: NVIDIA GTX 970, AMD R9 390 or higher.
Intel® Core™ i5-2500K or equivalent.
RAM: 6GB (8GB recommended)
Disk Space: 12GB
Minimum system requirements:
Windows: Windows 7/8/10 64-bit
Processor: Intel® Core™ i3-2100 or equivalent
Graphics card: NVIDIA GTX 660 or higher.
Disk Space: 8GB