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WinRAR is a trialware file archiver utility for Windows, developed by Eugene Roshal of win.rar GmbH. It can create and view archives in RAR or ZIP file formats, and unpack numerous archive file formats. To enable the user to test the integrity of archives, WinRAR embeds CRC32 or BLAKE2 checksums for each file in each archive. WinRAR supports creating encrypted, multi-part and self-extracting archives.
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WinRAR and the RAR file format have evolved over time. Support for the archive format RAR5, using the same RAR file extension as earlier versions, was added in version 5.0; the older RAR file format has since been referred to as RAR4. WinRAR versions before 5.0 do not support RAR5 archives; only older versions of WinRAR run on Windows versions prior to Windows Vista, and cannot open RAR5 archives.
The RAR5 file format increased the maximum dictionary size to 1 GB; 11 different compression directory sizes from 1 MB to 1 GB are available, with the default in version 5 increased from 4 MB to 32 MB, typically improving compression ratio. AES encryption, when used, is in CBC mode and was increased in strength from 128- to 256-bit. Maximum path length for files in RAR and ZIP archives is increased to 2,048 characters.
Options added in v5.0 include 256-bit BLAKE2 file-hashing algorithm instead of default 32-bit CRC32, duplicate file detection, NTFS hard and symbolic links, and Quick Open record to allow large archives to be opened faster.
Self-extracting archives created with versions before 5.31 (including the executable installer of WinRAR itself) are vulnerable to DLL hijacking: they may load and use DLLs named UXTheme.dll, RichEd32.dll and RichEd20.dll if they are in the same folder as the executable file.
If flag 0x0008 is set, unpacked size field is still present, but must be ignored and extraction must be performed until reaching the end of compression stream. This flag can be set if actual file size is larger than reported by OS or if file size is unknown such as for all volumes except last when archiving from stdin to multivolume archive.
For file header this is a name of archived file. Forward slash characteris used as the path separator both for Unix and Windows names. Backslashesare treated as a part of name for Unix names and as invalid characterfor Windows file names. Type of name is defined by Host OS field.If Unix file name contains any high ASCII characters which cannot becorrectly converted to Unicode and UTF-8, we map such characters toto 0xE080 - 0xE0FF private use Unicode area and insert 0xFFFE Unicodenon-character to resulting string to indicate that it contains mappedcharacters, which need to be converted back when extracting. Concreteposition of 0xFFFE is not defined, we need to search the entire stringfor it. Such mapped names are not portable and can be correctly unpackedonly on the same system where they were created.
For service header this field contains a name of service header.Now the following names are used:CMTArchive commentQOArchive quick open dataACLNTFS file permissionsSTMNTFS alternate data streamRRRecovery record
If flag 0x0002 is present, RAR transforms the checksum preserving file or service data integrity, so it becomes dependent on encryption key. It makes guessing file contents based on checksum impossible. It affects both data CRC32 in file header and checksums in file hash record in extra area.
For files split between volumes it contains a hash of file packeddata contained in current volume for all file parts except the last.For files not split between volumes and for last parts of split filesit contains an unpacked data hash.
Optional header storing the main archive comment. Contains CMT identifierin file name field. Placed before any file headers and after the mainarchive header. Comment data is stored in UTF-8 immediately afterthe archive comment header. Now RAR does not use compression for archivecomments, so packed and unpacked data sizes in header are equal and theyboth define the comment data size. Compression method in header is setto 0.
Optional header storing the quick open record. Contains QO identifierin file name field. Placed after all file headers, but before the recoveryrecord and end of archive header. It is possible to locate the quick openheader with locator record in main archive header.Quick open record data is stored immediately after the quick open header.RAR does not use compression for quick open data, so packed and unpackeddata sizes in header are equal and they both define the quick open data size.Compression method in header is set to 0.
Normally RAR uses the quick open data to store copies of file and serviceheaders. It can store either all headers or only a part of them. If requiredheader is missing in quick open data or if structure CRC32 is invalid,data are read from its original archive position.
Using the quick open data is optional. You can skip it completelyand read only standard archive headers. But it is important to use the sameaccess pattern when reading file names to display them to user andto extract files. Otherwise it would be possible to see one file nameand extract another in case the quick open data and real archive dataare intentionally created different. It could introduce a security threat.So if you use the quick open data when displaying the archive contents,use it when extracting. If you do not use it when displayingthe archive contents, do not use it when extracting.
J-Flash Lite is a free, simple graphical user interface which allows downloading into flash memory of target systems. J-Flash Lite is part of the J-Link Software and Documentation package, available for download here. How to perform downloading into flash via J-Flash Lite:
One Integrated Development Environment with project management tools and editor. Included is 8,400 example projects containing configuration files, code examples and project templates, giving every project a quick start.
Support for the ST STLINK-V3PWR debug probe (Service Pack v9.32.2)Adds full power measurement capabilities when debugging using the ST STLINK-V3PWR probe. Power data can be visualized using the debugger Timeline and Power Log windows. Power statistics are collected and displayed by the debugger Function Profiler.
The evaluation license is completely free of charge and allows you to try the software to evaluate its efficiency and ease of use. You can choose either a 14-days trial version or a size-limited version. When you click download, you will be asked to register to get your license.
As an OEM or independent hardware vendor (IHV), you can build your device so that the Winusb.sys gets installed automatically on Windows 8 and later versions of the operating system. Such a device is called a WinUSB device and does not require you to write a custom INF file that references in-box Winusb.inf.
The following example .inf file shows WinUSB installation for most USB devices with some modifications, such as changing USB_Install in section names to an appropriate DDInstall value. You should also change the version, manufacturer, and model sections as necessary. For example, provide an appropriate manufacture's name, the name of your signed catalog file, the correct device class, and the vendor identifier (VID) and product identifier (PID) for the device. For info on creating a catalog file, see Creating a Catalog File for Test-Signing a Driver Package.
Starting in Windows 10, version 1709, the Windows Driver Kit provides InfVerif.exe that you can use to test a driver INF file to make sure there are no syntax issues and the INF file is universal. We recommend that you provide a universal INF. For more information, see Using a Universal INF File.
Only include a ClassInstall32 section in a device INF file to install a new custom device setup class. INF files for devices in an installed class, whether a system-supplied device setup class or a custom class, must not include a ClassInstall32 section.
Except for device-specific values and several issues that are noted in the following list, you can use these sections and directives to install WinUSB for any USB device. These list items describe the Includes and Directives in the preceding .inf file.
USB_Install.Services: The Include directive in the USB_Install.Services section includes the system-supplied .inf for WinUSB (Winusb.inf). This .inf file is installed by the WinUSB co-installer if it isn't already on the target system. The Needs directive specifies the section within Winusb.inf that contains information required to install Winusb.sys as the device's function driver. You should not modify these directives.
USB_Install.HW: This section is the key in the .inf file. It specifies the device interface globally unique identifier (GUID) for your device. The AddReg directive sets the specified interface GUID in a standard registry value. When Winusb.sys is loaded as the device's function driver, it reads the registry value DeviceInterfaceGUIDs key and uses the specified GUID to represent the device interface. You should replace the GUID in this example with one that you create specifically for your device. If the protocols for the device change, create a new device interface GUID. 041b061a72