I think that if you uninstall a driver, it is essentially completly removed including information about being disabled and thus it would get reinstalled next time if the driver still exist (which is probably often the case).
So to prevent it from being reinstalled, you have to leave it disabled (and not uninstall it).
Consider the following two programs. One is the console application with this code:
char *p = newchar;
I run this program in Debug configuration and break on return 0 line. I the Watch window I see p variable value. The second program:
HANDLE hProcess = OpenProcess( PROCESS_VM_READ, FALSE ,
processId ); // ID of the process under debugger
if ( hProcess == NULL ) return;
address, // value of p variable from the process under debugger
// error handling
ReadProcessMemory is successful both in 32 and 64 bit (both program are compiled in Win32 or x64 configuration). Environment: Windows 7 64 bit, Visual Studio 2010. It also works in previous Windows versions.
Now I try the same in Windows 10 64 bit. Both programs in 32 bit - OK. 64 bit: ReadProcessMemory returns FALSE with last error 299: Only part of a ReadProcessMemory request was completed.
1. To replace PROCESS_VM_READ with PROCESS_ALL_ACCESS
2. To run the second program as administrator
3. To use different Visual Studio versions (2010, 2015).
Still doesn't help. ReadProcessMemory fails in Windows 10 for 64 bit processes.
Edit: I tried to write this code from scratch, and it is working. So, the problem is somewhere in the original project, I don't know the solution yet, but API is working.
Does anyone know if there are any issues installing/running VB5 on Windows 10? Every time I try and Google this I only find articles relating to VB6.
I have an old legacy program in VB5 I need to maintain (until I finally get round to rewriting it in .NET... or, should I say, the client finally decides to pay me to...)
Sorry if this si impertinent, to ask a follow-up question like this, but I wonder if you mght know this:
The difficulty with installing W10 in a VM is that it won't recognise it as a free upgrade from my W7, so will ask for a product key - which I don't have (or would need to buy.) But it occurs to me that I could instead go for the W10 upgrade and then, if necessary, re-install W7 in a VM on the same machine... the querstion then is: would it let me? Or would it tell me that the W7 product key has akready been used? As it'd be the same physical machine perhaps it would... but being a VM, maybe it won't... i.e. can one re-use a Windows product key on a VM on the same box as the orginal OS was installed?
Although legacy codes do run on Windows for sake of backward compatibility. But why would you even want to use such an old language on a new platform?
You may want to upgrade your current application to Windows Runtime. Windows Runtime and .NET framework are separate, Windows Runtime is the native framework provided with Windows 10, where as .NET framework is a separate product that you install.
Read this API[^] for Visual Basic on Windows Runtime.
The sh*t I complain about
It's like there ain't a cloud in the sky and it's raining out - Eminem
~! Firewall !~
As I said, it's an old application I wrote for a client way back in the early 90's which I still need to maintain occassionally. It was originally written in VB3, but apart form a minor update to VB5 in the mid 90's has remined pretty much teh same, and is still in use to day - a fact I am ever so slightly proud of Of course it should be rewritten for a modern OS, but it's no small task, and the client likes it as is, so there is a certain amount of "if it ain't broke, don't fix it" going on. It will have to eb done day, but in the meantime....
Last Visit: 31-Dec-99 19:00 Last Update: 26-Jan-23 15:09