The following are a bunch of stereoscopic pictures I compiled over the years. If you don’t know how to view stereoscopic pictures, then I suggest you read my other article: The stereogram experience.
Enjoy the gallery! Continue reading
In this blog post, I am going to share with you a recipe from the Batchography book that illustrates and explains in details how to embed executable files in the Batch file script and execute them after they are dropped.
This technique does not rely on using a polyglot Batch file where its first part is actually a Batch script and the other part is a VBS or JScript script. If you want to learn more about how to write polyglot Batch scripts, please refer to Chapter 4 in the Batchography book.
In the Batchography book, not only you will learn about the command prompt’s keyboard shortcuts, macros and what not, but you will also learn the basic and fundamental topics for programming in the Batch language.
In this blog post, I present to you an excerpt from Chapter 1 in the Batchography book that covers all the useful keyboard shortcuts. My new favorite one is the F11 keyboard shortcut that is present in Windows 10 and up.
Get the book from Amazon: printed editionor the Kindle edition . Continue reading
The “How to show saved Windows 7 Wifi passwords” turned out to be a popular article and to make the life of my readers easier, I decided to apply a newly acquired knowledge and write a tool to make it SUPER EASY to get all the saved WiFi passwords without needing administrative privileges and without having to click through various settings dialogs.
Note: In some cases, if the script fails to run, then you may want to run the script as administrator.
Read on! Continue reading
Long gone are the days when you had to use search engines to jump from one website to another in order to figure out the syntax or how to solve a problem using a Batch file script. The Batchography book is a boon for system administrators, build engineers, programmers and home users alike. It takes you on a journey of re-discovery of the lost art of Batch files programming. Whether you are an experienced user or new to the language, you will be surprised by the clarity and the abundance of the material presented in this book. With more than 140 scripting recipes, you will learn about things that you never thought were possible to achieve using the Batch files scripting language.
In the Batchography book, you will learn about:
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This article completes the previous article about writing x86 assembly code in Visual Studio. Therein, I will show you how to extend the previous knowledge and give you a head start on how to write x64 assembler code instead. Continue reading