There are several applications, such as service packs and hotfixes, that must replace a file that’s in use and is unable to.
Windows therefore provides the MoveFileEx API to rename or delete a file and allows the caller to specify that they want the operation to take place the next time the system boots, before the files are referenced. Session Manager performs this task by reading the registered rename and delete commands from the HKLMSystemCurrentControlSetControlSession ManagerPendingFileRenameOperations value
MoveFile is an applet that can dump the contents of the pending rename/delete value and report an error when the source file is not accessible. Here is example output that shows a temporary installation file is schedule for deletion at the next reboot:
Copyright (C) 2004 Mark Russinovich
Sysinternals – wwww.sysinternals.comSource: C:Config.Msi3ec7bbbf.rbf
The included MoveFile utililty allows you to schedule move and delete commands for the next reboot:
usage: movefile [source] [dest]
Specifying an empty destination (“”) deletes the source at boot.
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Performs a move operation of the source to the destination file.
The first argument specifies the path to the source file. The second argument specifies the path to the destination file.
If source and destination directories do not exist the MoveFile 2022 Crack API attempts to create them. If source and destination already exist, an error is returned.
If source and destination paths are the same then the source file is moved to the destination file.
The MoveFile API attempts to open the source file for overwrite (to clear the contents if already present) and then moves it to the destination. Any existing contents are replaced with the old version of the file.
The MoveFile API returns ERROR_CAN_NOT_MOVE_EXISTS if the source file is not accessible. ERROR_SUCCESS is returned if the move operation is successful.
See additional information in the WinError.h header.
RmDeRegValue(TRUE, “HKLM”, “System\CurrentControlSet\Control\Session Manager\PendingFileRenameOperations”, “move”, DELETE_REMOVE, “REG_SZ”)
Since Sysinternals has been acquired by Microsoft, many of the Sysinternals tools that became popular due to the years of effort behind them are no longer available as stand alone tools and are for sale through Microsoft as part of the Windows logo.
Certificates Of Authentication has become a single vendor and has become a Windows Store app. Tom’s Hardware has become a freemium content partner to Microsoft. This does not seem to change Tom’s Hardware subscriptions.
2. Common APIs
The purpose of Sysinternals utilities is to discover things that your common, everyday programs and drivers don’t tell you about. The utilities here are mostly focused on discovering subtle, early signs of trouble.
Network Setup Utilities If you have an old cable modem with a firmware-upgradeable cable card, connect with a laptop to an access point, and download a software package.
Start the slnac.exe utility.
When finished, uninstall the package.
Connect to the access point as if you were downloading a software package, but click on the “Accept All” button.
If the cable modem is already working on the open access point, then the modem’s own cables should be disconnected.
If the modem is still not working, then you
The destination must exist or be created.
If source or destination is a directory, the contents will be moved.
If source is a non-directory, the contents will be deleted.
If source is a non-existing directory, then it will be created.
If both source and destination are directories, the contents will be moved from the source directory to the destinat
The destination is the entry.
source: Specifies the path to the source file or directory to be moved.
destination: Specifies the path to the destination file or directory.
Example: Delete the Hello.ini file that’s in the c:\temp directory at next boot.
C:>movefile C:\\temp \\DELETE
After a virtual machine expires its license Windows will remove it from the list of licensed virtual machines, but if you need to renew the license it’s possible to reset the virtual machine to the original state.
To force a virtual machine to shutdown and disable some features you could create a start/stop script and import it to the virtual machine configuration.
Have you ever created a batch script and ran it from a CMD shell? How about from a VBScript? Do you know how to create a manifest file that will be visible to the Windows Explorer shell when you open it in Windows Explorer from a double click?
A manifest file is a file in the application data folder that contains information about the application. It is a file extension, which is not set by default. However, you can set the extension to.manifest. It is not a vbs file, it is a file with a.manifest extension.
A manifest file is used by Windows 7 and Windows 8 to determine what should be displayed in a list of applications.
If the application is installed it will show in the list of installed applications. If the application isn’t installed it will not be displayed. If the application is not installed or the extension is not set the display in Windows 7 will display a simple message with the application name and version number.
This is all that is required for it to be displayed in the list of installed applications. Even applications that are not installed will show this.
When you double click on the file it will open in the default application for this type of file, which is usually Windows Explorer.
While you are preparing for the migration of your data on Windows Server 2012, it is important to reduce the amount of data that needs to be preserved on the
source is the path to the source and destination is the path to
/D=hours /R=days /M=months /S=days /W=time
The switch “days” and “months” work as expected, and have the exact
same results as the Windows command. Other than the change “days=T”
which will not write to a file, the switch “time” will cause the
file to be moved or deleted when rebooted. The time is presented
in hours, minutes and seconds, so “2 days 4 hours 45 minutes 12
seconds” means to try to execute the command at 1:45pm on next
/P=dayspecifies that the destination file will be renamed to the
specified string, or if the specified string is empty, that
file will be deleted.
specifies that the name of the destination file (not path)
should be the specified string.
specifies that the name of the destination file should be the
Note that the date/time the file is scheduled for move/delete will be
displayed. A typical move will look like this:
C:>movefile C:MoveFileD 17days 4hours 45minutes 12seconds.Rbf C:DELETE
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This program includes a little utility called MoveFile which is a source
code scanner for applications that perform move/delete operations.
* Scan your executable file names and find which apps will
delete/move the file at next reboot.
* Create a log file with the results and perform the action.
* Publish the results.
MoveFile log file:
Note: when you delete a file at next boot it will show up
on next reboot, this utility will detect all files scheduled
Change log file name:
C:>movefile log.txt C:MoveFile.txt
Change log to include the date/time of file move/delete:
C:>movefile log.txt C:MoveFile.txt 2 1 4 12014084.Rbf
Change log to include the file names:
What’s New in the MoveFile?
– Move or delete a file or folder.
– Covers rename and delete operations.
– Adheres to block quota, etc.
– Wraps around the normal MoveFile APIs.
Scheduling a move or delete via the registry or command line interface is described on the TechNet Wiki at:
– or by executing the following command from the Sysinternals suite:
C:> run C:\\windows\\system32\\cscript C:\\Windows\\system32\\esc.exe \\config.esc.rbf
Restoring Files This utility copies a resolv.conf file to the target directory if you specify the -r switch. See below for an example.
-r – Will copy a resolv.conf to the target directory
C:> movefile C: -r \\WIN-MPC8600\c$\windows\system32\config\resolv.conf MyComputer
Consult the TechNet Wiki for more information:
NOTE: Making Sysinternal executables available to an ordinary user and preventing them from executing without prior approval can help protect against malware.
Example 1: MoveFile to a Test Program to Test the MoveFile Functionality in Windows7:
C:>movefile P:\temp\test.txt NewName.txt
C:>movefile C:\temp\test.txt C:\temp
C:>movefile C:\temp\test.txt D:\temp
Example 2: MoveFile to the System Folder:
C:>movefile C:\temp\test.txt c:\windows\system32
C:>movefile C:\temp\test.txt c:\windows
The next time the system boots up, test.txt will have been removed from the system directory.
To stay informed of service releases, join Microsoft Support, Phone Pass, and e-mail. Or, download WinU, which is a free download program that sends you a notification when a new update is available.
These minimum system requirements are required to play:
OS: Windows 7 (64-bit) or Windows 8.1 (64-bit)
Processor: Dual Core 2.2 GHz CPU
Memory: 4 GB RAM
Graphics: NVIDIA GeForce GTX 760 or AMD HD 7870, or higher
DirectX: Version 11 or higher
Hard Disk Space: 10 GB available space for installation and patches
These recommended system requirements are recommended to play:
OS: Windows 10 (64-bit) or Windows 8.1 (64