those command line switches seems to be plainly visible in several languages
Info:I9018:option: -donotaddsource: Source files will not be added
kind:>strings -o kindlegen.exe | grep -i donotaddsource
5130184:option: -donotaddsource: Source files will not be added
5208360:Option: -donotaddsource: Quelldateien ...
LLDB >= 3.4 has the -o / --one-line command line option that can be used to launch your program automatically:
lldb -o run /bin/true
For reference here are two relevant snippets from lldb-3.6 --help:
Tells the debugger to execute this one-line lldb command
after any file provided on the command line has been ...
1) you demangle the function names for these which are called within the function
2) you learn the arguments of these functions and apply the names to local variables which are passed as arguments to the functions
3) you learn the structures and apply them to stack variables, so that you can name more stack variables which are assigned to the structure ...
This happens because you are starting from the ScreenEA() return value - this function returns the current EA in the disassembly window. When you're running from the command line it really can behave different.
To iterate over segments you can use idautils.Segments() function (it allows iteration over all defined segments). If you want to get the first ...
the latest version is available in blog entry
if the link did not work you can download a modified version of the plugin with an additional command .writemem compiler has been changed to vc++ and old code modified to suit vc++ so the ...
This is most likely caused by at least one of three issues:
The first time IDA starts up on a machine, it'll prompt you for a license and you'll have to accept it. If the first time you run IDA is with the -S flag, IDA will hang on that screen and you'll need to manually accept it (either in that execution or a previous one). You could also work around it ...
Possibly, but it's unlikely that secure information like the RTMP auth key is stored in an insecure cookie.
What is most likely happening is that Nest has a REST API used for authentication. After signing in with your username and password, you get a token back (OAuth2). Some combination of your username and the token is probably used as the RTMP key, ...
For windows, the Loader will copy the parameters into the process' address space during process setup. Specifically it happens when the Address Space is initialized
See Stage 3D Step 8 in Windows Internals:
The user process parameters are written into the process, copied, and fixed up (meaning converted from absolute form to a relative form
so that ...
You can read about system calls called fork and execve including kernel implementation.
User land implementations:
fork and other usage examples
man page of execve including example
Use dd to extract the data what you need, e.g. (using bash syntax):
dd if=foo.dat bs=1 skip=$((0x88)) count=$((0x80)) of=xorkey.bin
dd if=foo.dat bs=1 skip=$((0x108)) of=data1.bin
Then convert it using simple Python code:
def str_xor(data, key):
for i in range(len(data)):
data[i] ^= key[i % len(key)]