It has the fingerprint of an assert:
it's called directly after a test;
it uses a number -- probably a source line number --, a string which points to a file name -- the source file -- and a string that describes an error condition;
it does not return. (Can be inferred because the inspected value would lead to an erronous situation if the called function ...
Immunity Debugger 1.60 and above supports loading of PDB Symbol files both locally or from a symbol server. In order to enable it.
Go to Debug menu -> Debugging Symbol Options.
Provide the local path to the symbol files or to a symbol server.
If ImmDbg successfully loaded the pdb symbol for the specified file, you would get a message in the logs ...
You could create a bitfield enum. Since the enum containing PROCESS_VM_READ already exists in the MSSDK type library, we are going to copy that and modify it to become a bitfield.
Go to the enums subview, then right click and Add enum... (press Insert on Windows).
Click Add standard enum by symbol name.
Find PROCESS_VM_READ, then click OK.
A new enum ...
dynamic_cast requires a runtime check that the cast is valid at execution time and the usual implementation uses RTTI (Run-time type information) attached to all classes participating in the casts. However, since it's not easy to narrow down the classes that may be possibly casted, in practice the compiler emits RTTI for all polymorphic classes (i.e. those ...
I finally solved my problem.
DIA stands for Debug Interface Access and is the component used to correctly read PDB files.
The msdia90.dll used doesn't seem to have been installed with the VS 2013 redistributables.
I had to install the 2008 redistributables to get the correct dll.
I solved my problem thanks to http://download.tuxfamily.org/...
You can use PDB downloader which doesn’t require any installation https://docs.microsoft.com/en-us/archive/blogs/webtopics/pdb-downloader. Or you could use its source below to see how you could recreate with PowerShell or some other method.
You can also just copy the WinDBg files from a machine where it’s ...
I've seen 4 naming conventions being used:
vNNN() when decompiling ARM binaries (i.e.: Android JNI code) - not sure how it numbers them as it doesn't seem it's related to their position or address within the binary.
sub_HHHHHH() when decompiling x86/64 binaries (i.e.: for Windows, OSX) with the actual address on the name
_name/__name() for functions IDA is ...
The second member, called buf (at location 4) is not a char. The type of that member is defined at 0x3451, and this is an array type. Its elements are each of the type defined at 0x2d04, which is a typedef named Char, which redirects to 0x29b7, which is indeed char (represented as base type signed char).
<1><3451>: Abbrev Number: 11 (...
gdb is primarily a Source Level Debugger
to set a bp on an address instead of symbol use *
(gdb) break main
Breakpoint 1 at 0x100401094: file mingtest.cpp, line 4.
(gdb) break *0x100401094
Note: breakpoint 1 also set at pc 0x100401094.
Breakpoint 2 at 0x100401094: file mingtest.cpp, line 4.
you can disassemble using address, length at any arbitrary ...
you probably can't use I as-is but there some possibilities:
apply symbols to the version 1.1 then use some binary diffing/porting tool to find the matching functions in the version 1.5.
if you don't have the old binary, just dump the symbols and use the information in the binary (strings etc.) to find the matching functions and rename them. the addresses ...
If you check winnt.h from the latest Windows 10 SDK you can find rest of the values there:
#define IMAGE_DEBUG_TYPE_UNKNOWN 0
#define IMAGE_DEBUG_TYPE_COFF 1
#define IMAGE_DEBUG_TYPE_CODEVIEW 2
#define IMAGE_DEBUG_TYPE_FPO 3
#define IMAGE_DEBUG_TYPE_MISC 4
#define IMAGE_DEBUG_TYPE_EXCEPTION 5
Old versions of link.exe supported the /debugtype argument that used these options:
use COFF format
use CodeView or Program Database format (depends on /pdb option)
use both COFF and CodeView/Program Database formats
According to the MSDN docs for Visual Studio 2008's linker, that option was no ...
the binaries (exe , sys , dll ) are fetched from ms symbol servers by their time_date_stamp and size
the windbg command !chkimg normally fetches the binaries for minidumps and it uses SymFindFileInPath Function
which takes three ids which are different for pdbs and binaries you may take a look at the Remarks Section Of the function for the id definition
Chrome != Chromium. Google makes several changes to the Chromium code base before building Chrome. This may be one of the changes.
Nonetheless, the snapshot for the 41.0.2272.89 version of Chromium can be found here: https://chromium.googlesource.com/chromium/src.git/+/41.0.2272.89
You can see in https://chromium.googlesource.com/chromium/src.git/+/41.0....
According to the SDK, the PDB loader is implemented as an IDA plugin (see the SDK, e.g: \idasdk67\plugins\pdb).
The plugin name is "pdb", so you can call the plugin directly, like this:
Where call_code is an enum defined in \idasdk67\plugins\pdb\common.h,
0, 1 and 2 are already defined and will ask for user ...
From my cross-site answer:
You could assume that the types in ntdll have not changed so much. This would allow you to take an older version of wntdll.pdb and the new version of ntdll.dll and apply ChkMatch -m to it. This will copy the timestamp and checksum from the DLL to the PDB. After you did that (in an empty folder), replace the existing wntdll.pdb in ...
18933 builds have applied various security updates and the symbols on the symbol server are mangled. This is why WinDbg cannot perform those commands or list those structures for you.
If this is a debug machine, I would recommend reverting these updates temporarily.
It seems IDA recognizes _NT_SYMBOL_PATH so all you only need to is:
Start -> RUN -> RUNDLL32 sysdm.cpl,EditEnvironmentVariables
Under "System variables", add an entry named "_NT_SYMBOL_PATH" and set its value like SRV*\C:\Symbols*http://msdl.microsoft.com/download/symbols
The next time you launch IDA, it should tell you when to load MS symbols from the ...
This can easily be achieved with radare2. I have this version installed
[rese] r2 -v
radare2 4.6.0-git 25072 @ linux-x86-64 git.4.4.0-486-ga5e8cf0c9
commit: a5e8cf0c9bd94e5f8d679e281c486584f23251e3 build: 2020-07-28__11:41:47
Enable .init_array in a program as such
static void f1(void) __attribute__((constructor));
static void f2(...
Most available public symbol files provide only global function and variable names (both exported and non-exported ones). A small minority (e.g. ntdll, kernel32, ntoskrnl) also include various system types (structures , enumerations) which is very useful for low level debugging. But even without types you can often guess a lot just from the function names.
without symbols most of the calls would be like call dword ptr ds : or call 45678976 or jmp 86753535 etc
with symbols it would be like call dword ptr ds:[exitprocess]
jmp some-non-exported-address-that-was-named-by-symbol etc
apart from names symbols provide typeinfo
like push foo->blah
instead of push [eax+60]
You have two possible approaches in here:
Analyze the APK of the device, reverse engineer it and try to make sense of how it communicates with the USB device.
Connect the USB device to a computer, sniff the USB packets, and try to make sense of how it communicates with the host.
I believe the former would be straightforward and simpler than the latter, not ...
these should be comments but it grew up
what is the windbg version ?
what is the os version ?
what is the output of lm m "your specific Module"
are the symbols loaded for your Module ?
have you tried disassembling with u <address> in command window as it appears you are looking at Disassembly Window
did you try ln <address> to list the ...
The offsets you are quoting are not the offsets of the structure members, but they are offsets of the debug information statements inside the dwarf section. The members itself are all 8 bytes in size. _IO_write_ptr is at offset 40, _IO_write_end is at offset 48 and and _IO_buf_base is at offset 56.
The debug information for _IO_write_end is bigger than the ...
It's not certain that the particular map file you have is supported out of the box, but you should be able to use the Script Manager from the Window menu in Ghidra (in the Code Browser!).
A good start for your endeavor would likely be the Ghidra/Features/Python/ghidra_scripts/ImportSymbolsScript.py script aka ImportSymbolsScript (from the Script Manager).
radare2 is not a source level debugger, thus there is no support for STABS. That said, you can always use gdb as a backend for radare2 either by connecting radare2 to a running gdb session or by using the gdbserver.
radare2 allows remote debugging over the gdb remote protocol. So you
can run a gdbserver and connect to it with radare2 for remote
Haven't tried it, but SymFindExecutableImage might work if the image is present on the symbol server. I know that WinDbg/Visual Studio are able in some cases download images referenced in the crash dumps, and they probably use this or similar function.