winlogon.exe información

Nivel de peligro4

A D V E R T E N C I A !
winlogon.exe está relacionado con PurityScan. PurityScan es un programa malicioso extremadamente peligroso y puede violar su privacidad. winlogon.exe indica que su sistema esta bajo una seria amenaza a su seguridad. Le recomendamos que escanee su computadora para analizar si tiene winlogon.exe y ¡eliminar PurityScan inmediatamente!

  Información general:
Nombre del archivo winlogon.exe
Clasificación Undefined
MD5 bc260ed748748149db05b29b256a0500
Tamaño del Archivo 492.00 KB
Categoría Process Monitor / Processes
Descripción Platform Compatibility DLL. W32N50.dll
Ruta del Archivo %system%\
Fabricante Printing Communications Assoc., Inc. (PCAUSA)
Nombre del Producto
/ Versión

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  1. Kris Dec 22, 2008

    Por favor ayudenme estoy desesperado desde que instale internet en casa no dejan de entrar virus que tengo que hacer?

  2. CANCER21 Apr 1, 2009


  3. OMAR Apr 1, 2009


  4. Pedro Arturo Sep 7, 2010

    Tengo una computadora con ploblemas de inicio de sesion,con un un aviso winlogon.exe-no se pudo encontrar el componente.-
    x error al iniciar la aplicacion porque no se encontro shell 32 dl.
    Que hago?.

  5. Pedro Arturo Sep 7, 2010

    Tengo una computadora con ploblemas de inicio de sesion,con un un aviso winlogon.exe-no se pudo encontrar el componente.-
    x error al iniciar la aplicacion porque no se encontro shell 32 dl.
    Que hago?.

  6. Mirjam Oct 26, 2015

    Hm so when your saying its a sotwfare only solution, and detouring/bouncing DMA is not the solution there is not much left. As far as I did understand, the attacks using PC-cards do theoretically work without any driver support (Blocking drivers from loading does not help). Considering that under this circumstances the RAM is not protectable (at least with no technique i currently know of), the only possible solutions i can think of would be:1. Encrypt the related memory ares using the password as decryption key.2. Turn off DMA/the related BUS (glue is a better soultion than this one...)3. Keep the data in the cache (Memory Cloaking) or on disk.Well I'm excited to get the right answer, but I'll probably have to wait ;)

  7. Rio Oct 27, 2015

    Well i guess your refering to your Presentation: "Beyond The CPU: Defeating Hardware Based RAM Acquisition" && the upomiecng IOMMUs.Anyway thanks for your presentations, they realy help me alot to improve my knowledge. After I finisehd understanding the whole BP code I'll take a look at the topic Firewire/PCMCIA/PCI in combination with DMA, seems pretty interesting.Thinking of embedding a microprocessor on such a hardware based RAM acquisition board is a pretty interesting idea. Anybody thought of building a PC inside your PC ;)

  8. Osiris Oct 27, 2015

    Well we have a lot of cokoies a lot a lot a lot. Google Analytics that has a cokoie. The website is eCommerce so needs to keep a session open so that's another. There's a recommendation engine that needs one, remarketing tools that need their own and an affiliate network that needs one.nnIf you were to get a prompt every time a site wanted to add a cokoie to your computer (as some have tried) you'd have to go through a lot.nnWe're not worried because it's a customer service issue for us. We don't take too much information just enough to make sure the customer has an easy journey through the site and we offer opt outs on ads and a 30 day cokoie period maximum so we don't hold on to information.nnWe're going to get a page dedicated to privacy and cokoies explaining how to erase cokoies, what the opt out' actually means to them (since it's just another cokoie) and probably a link to some genuinely good impartial guidance on the actual regulations (if you can call them that).nnOur customers will be informed about how to get rid of our cokoies, how to disable ours, how to opt out of ads if they don't mind the cokoies themselves and what we actually do with that information and how us having it makes their journey better.nnI have no resources at which to point in fact your post is the most useful resource I've found! but we've been looking at this since March and aren't worried. For us, IAB opt-out guidelines and the responsibility to the browser is the most important thing so the first step is to inform, and then act on any issues from then on. [url=]kyvtqeuvkke[/url] [link=]qewxvrqelg[/link]

  9. Angel Oct 29, 2015

    Well done Tim it's going to be great to have a solution to this even if it's one that puts site owrnes minds at rest that it's been addressed. nnWe've been led down the path of legal requirements for site before notably W3 accessibility compliance levels, Companies House company information and more recently PCI DSS (credit card company) compliance. nnIn reality I think the laws at EU level are only there to beat up the big companies who take advantage. Securing better accessibility from FTSE 100 companies has a trickle down effect on best practice. The same is true for other legislation.nnI don't expect us to be implementing terms and conditions changes on cookies next week (I'll be on holiday) and I don't think it's worth adding any statements until there are recommendations from the UK authorities. nnWhen best practice emerges then we'll see some of the big players make their moves and we can follow the lead of those that the online community judge have got the balance right.nnThere are far too many things to highlight on sites, the changing status of cookies is not a banner I expect to notify anyone of above money based calls to action.

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