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These are examples for the reference of the malware, but I need to know where the malware is located when it is running. I think it is in the Registry, I didn't find it, but I hope that it is the case because I saw the function of the.exe to encrypt the traffic from "Network Card", so I am thinking that he have to do this to encrypt. A: Malware aren't generally file.exe. For example, CryptXXX is a collection of executable files and one of the executables is.exe. However, while it's easy to look for the executable, it's a lot harder to find where the executable actually gets its instructions. The registry is where executables/applications store their information and can be examined, but that won't lead to where the executable is being loaded from. If you want to find the executable path that your malware is being loaded from, you'll want to go down the chain of component loading. The more components your malware is actually using, the harder it will be to do this. For example, if I use a 3rd party library, the library may have a different binary than the one I want, so to find the actual executable I would have to actually understand how the 3rd party library works. This is an image of a PE file with a string table. The PE header contains some information about the EXE file itself. The string table is where the strings are stored in the EXE. Image - Blob Viewer For your example, there are a couple places that are worth looking at. First, the COM object(s) being used. These are usually.dll's that are typically shipped with the application. For example, comctl32.dll and comdlg32.dll. In most cases, these are standard windows dlls that have an EXE built that exports the COM interface. An example of how a COM object is used is in CreateProcess. Image - CreateProcess The next place that you'll want to look are the API functions themselves. These functions don't have to be in an EXE, but in most cases they are. An example of an API function that is usually inside an EXE is memcpy. This function copies memory from one memory buffer to another. That makes sense when you are working with user input (instead of hardcoded values). Image - memcpy For your example, the malware is taking




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