As you see, I’ve successfully recovered 17 records. I can go to our file handles where we have a list of what is happening over here and we can take one of these files to try to open it. Let’s choose Diagnostics Performance Operational evtx. I’ll recommend version 2.7x which is the newest version.
Check out the post right here. There is an alternate link for dll file: https://wikidll.com/microsoft/api-ms-win-crt-runtime-l1-1-0-dll
The DirectX Shader Cache is useful to speed up application load time and improve responsiveness. However, if you believe your DirectX Shader Cache is corrupt or too large, you may delete it. The stuff in it is permanently deleted – but the cache will regenerate & fill again.
From the Finder, click the "Go" menu and select "Home" to open your Home folder. On Linux, crash dumps are saved to your home folder. The filenames will not have XXXX in them, but rather a number representing the process ID.
For example, you might see crash dumps named "matlab___crash___dump.3944," "java.log.3944," and "hs_error_pid3944". MATLAB crashed and I would like to locate the crash log files on my computer. I think what you suggested at that link would be the best and safest way to. I’m just not sure it’s a good idea to force a BSOD IMO though. He would need windbg or some other program that is able to read the dump file. Everytime a BSOD occurs, a fresh .dmp file is created, so the old ones can be safely deleted.
The reason we are going for 32-bit is that there are a lot of different extensions that we will be using for memory analysis, and all of them are available only in the 32-bits edition. Of course, ActivePython, which we need to just be comfortable when we work and Volatility itself is in 32-bit. You just want to make sure that you’ve got the full functionalities here. Of course, you can use it for an analysis of a 64-bit operating system.
-w/ghost ships of junk programs lurking in the Sargasso Sea of my creaking old HP Pavilionx64Win7PC because I used to think Uninstall files seemed unnecessary. We’re going to use our tool CQEVTXRecovery.exe where we specify the point of entry, so “–in in” a folder, “–out out” and we are recovering the file.
This is a little extraction of the data from the process. Of course, whenever we are thinking about memory analysis of the whole operating system, I have here a Python script called Volatility. We can use this tool in order to jump into the subject. There is another tool from sysinternals.com called Process Hacker, which can be used as an alternative. Right-click on the process, create the dump file, and then you have got it. I want to show you this because I want it to be as easy as possible for now, so that we are able to jump into memory analysis. Of course, you can use any version of Process Explorer, so you just right-click on the particular process and there is an option to “Create Dump”.