January 16th, 2004, 10:56 PM
Viewing Embedded Code in Email
January 17th, 2004, 12:20 AM
Once again you have related but different questions
OK, you need to find where your mail is stored and you need to be able to get it onto your box as a .txt file, then just open it in notepad, wordpad or whatever, and away you go.
Attachments are stored wherever your mailer stores them........not really a problem as you should have the facility to download them through your mailer. Just save them as .txt files and you can examine them at your leisure.
Do not open anything suspicious in HTML or within your mailer unles you have it very well protected.
1. Download item as .txt file
2. Examine in notepad or wordpad
If you cannot do someone any good: don't do them any harm....
As long as you did this to one of these, the least of my little ones............you did it unto Me.
What profiteth a man if he gains the entire World at the expense of his immortal soul?
January 17th, 2004, 03:10 PM
it would also be a good idea to make sure you have full headers enabled in your email program, if you do get a virus (even if it doenst do anything) you will probably want to see where it is coming from...
January 17th, 2004, 10:04 PM
how do I enable full headers in outlook?
January 18th, 2004, 03:06 AM
Well if it is Virus you are interested in you would do yourself good to learn Assemble Language. This is what the best virus writers use because it is small and can be made to fool AV software. I will include a little note on virus writing for educational purposes only.
Virus writing is not as hard as you might first imagine. To write an effective virus, however, you *must* know assembly language. Short, compact code are hallmarks of assembly language and these are desirable characteristics of virii. However, it is *not* necessary to write in pure assembly. C may also be used, as it allows almost total control of the system while generating relatively compact code (if you stay away from the library functions). However, you still must access the interrupts, so assembly knowledge is still required. However, it is still best to stick with pure assembly, since most operations are more easily coded in assembly. If you do not know assembly, I would recommend picking up a copy of The Microsoft Macro Assembler Bible (Nabajyoti Barkakati, ISBN #: 0-672-22659-6). It is an easy-to-follow book covering assembly in great detail. Also get yourself a copy of Undocumented DOS (Schulman, et al, ISBN #0-201-57064-5), as it is very helpful.
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