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|File - Download Internet Processes Tracker v126.96.36.199|
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Internet Processes Tracker v188.8.131.52
Internet Processes Tracker (TCP and UDP Connections)
Watch for new, established TCP and UDP network connections created on your computer. Get details of the remote hosts, processes, and executable modules associated with the network connections.
To use, simply run the file. No installation needed.
Overview: InetProcsTrack requires the WinRM service to be running. You may also import my self-signed certificate, attached to this application, into your computer's certificate store. It verifies code authenticity and safety. Digital signature Serial number: 6ed008241d6e629445ac34c3d826f560, Thumbprint: 254b4a1c38430d09b99d47f1514e601f6dd4bf5e. You can quickly begin tracking new, established, TCP & UDP connections as they are created on this computer by simply launching this application then clicking the [start] button on the toolstrip. If you would like to log the network connections data returned to a .csv file during tracking, be sure to select that option and name the logfile location before you start. Click the [stop] button to complete your data-capturing session. When you stop, if you were logging while tracking network events, the logfile that InetProcsTrack is writing to will be saved and closed. Contextmenu commands helpful in gathering additional details on the output are available through a right-mouse click in the output areas.
1) You may optionally log the network connections data returned while tracking is running to a .csv file. Logging is off by default when you launch InetProcsTrack. To turn logging on just click the [log] button on the toolstrip, before you start each tracking session, then navigate to a directory on disk where you want the logfile to be written while tracking and type a filename. The .csv file extension is automatically appended to the filename when you choose [save] to enable logging. If you decide that you don't want to log a data-capturing session after already enabling it before you start tracking connections, just click on the [log] button again and choose [cancel]. This turns logging off before you start your tracking session.
The number of network connection events that can be written to a .csv logile is limited only by your disk storage configuration. The network connections output display, however, is designed to show only the most recent 255 new TCP and UDP connections. But if you are logging, the logfile will contain all the connection events returned while running until you stop tracking or until your disk storage limits are reached, whichever comes first.
2) Simply click the [start] button on the toolstrip and InetProcsTrack will begin returning new, established TCP & UDP connections as they are created, to the top output area.
Note: The level of visibility you will have into details of new network connections and information on their owning processes is limited by the privilege level of the user account under which you are running InetProcsTrack. It is therefore recommended that you run this application as 'Administrator' or a 'Domain Admin' depending on your particular environment in order to get the best tracking results. The application's title bar will indicate the present privilege level under which it is running. • Unprivileged • = running as any account that is not the local Administrator or a Domain Admin. • Administrator • = running in best capacity as Administrator or a Domain Admin.
The TCP & UDP network connections that tracking information can be collected on are returned to the top output area with newer events being added to the bottom of that display. The display will show only the most recent 255 new TCP and UDP connections. The output display will automatically scroll to the bottom, keeping newer TCP & UDP connection events visible. You may click the column headers to sort the output data in ascending & descending views by the column chosen. The 'Connection creation time' column's time display format is yyyy-MM-dd HH.mm.ss for ease of sorting as a text representation of time. If you are also logging, the logfile will contain all the connection events returned while running until you stop tracking or until your disk storage limits are reached, whichever comes first.
3) Click the [stop] button on the toolstrip to stop your current TCP & UDP connections tracking session. If you were logging while tracking network events, the logfile that InetProcsTrack is writing to will be saved and closed. The top output display will retain the network connections captured between successive sessions, starts and stops, of tracking while the application stays open. The display will show only the most recent 255 new, established TCP and UDP connections.
4) The Tracker status: indicator label lets you know whether InetProcsTrack is presently capturing new, established TCP & UDP connections or if it is ready for you to start. The label displays 'Tracker status: Ready' if the tracker is idle. The label displays either 'Tracker status: Working and not logging' or 'Tracker status: Working and logging' depending on your logging choice made prior to starting the data capture. The label will also *flash* while working so that you can see at a glance that the network connections tracker is running.
5) The Command status: indicator label lets you know when one of the commands chosen from a contextmenu is running. This label displays 'Command status: Ready' when no command from a contextmenu is running. The label displays 'Command status: Working...' while one of the contextmenu commands is running. Contextmenu commands generally take less than a few seconds to complete. The InetProcsTrack UI will block its being closed from the application itself until contextmenu commands have completed running or have otherwise exited.
6) Clicking the [?] button in the top right area of this application displays this screen, the 'About InetProcsTrack & User's Guide' information screen.
7) Select a TCP connection row containing an interesting remote IP address then choose this contextmenu command to try and get RDAP information on the organization owning the remote IP address. UDP is a stateless network protocol. The standard Windows® API doesn't maintain remote endpoints for UDP flows so the option to get RDAP information is not available on UDP events.
Note: InetProcsTrack makes a new query to ARIN's® RDAP (Registration Data Access Protocol) database each time this command is executed. In order to prevent any possibility of abusing ARIN's service from this application, an internal rate limit is built in that permits at most, one RDAP request from this application every 30 seconds.
8) Use your mouse to select rows in the top, tracker, output area that you want to copy to the Windows® clipboard. You can select multiple rows by using standard functions like <Ctrl>+<Click> or <Shift>+<Click>. Each data group that you save to the clipboard is automatically formatted as CSV along with the column headers present in the tracker area's output view. Once you have the data copied to the clipboard, simply paste it into another application or document. The data that you save to the clipboard is available as long as InetProcsTrack remains running. When the application is closed, the data stored on the clipboard through this application is removed from the clipboard.
9) Select a single row of any TCP or UDP connection in the tracker output area for which you would like to see the set of executable modules that get loaded by the main process shown in the 'Creating command' column. The set of modules that gets loaded by the creating process that started the network connection you selected will be returned to the bottom, loaded modules, output area. The Windows® operating system limits what loaded modules you have visibility into based on the privilege level of the user account under which you are running InetProcsTrack. Run this application as 'Administrator' or a 'Domain Admin' depending on your particular environment in order to get the best results when returning information. You may click the column headers to sort the output data in ascending & descending views by the column chosen.
10) If you need to immediately terminate the creating process owning a TCP or UDP connection row you select, you can use this contextmenu command to do that.
[Use Caution!] when terminating a process this way. If a process has certain resources open or is making certain system changes and it unexpectedly terminates, data loss or system instability might result. This process termination feature should be used only when you are unable to stop the process through its user interface. This feature is useful when diagnosing or testing ill-behaved network applications or in handling cybersecurity incident response situations on the computer endpoint.
11) The SHA-256 value of the selected module file can be retrieved using this contextmenu command. The value obtained is added in the corresponding row of the last column in the loaded modules output area. After populating this value for interesting modules, you can copy the selected rows to the clipboard for pasting into another application or document. Take the SHA-256 values of interesting module files and compare these to known or approved values of files in your particular environment. This can be helpful when troubleshooting applications or for identifying malicious or unsafe executable modules by referencing the SHA-256 value with various malware scanning services online.
12) Select this command to check whether the selected module is digitally signed. If the module is digitally signed, a summary of the certificate will be displayed in a new application window. You can then copy the summary data from that window to the clipboard for pasting into another application or document.
13) Use your mouse to select rows in the bottom, loaded modules, output area that you want to copy to the Windows® clipboard. You can select multiple rows by using standard functions like <Ctrl>+<Click> or <Shift>+<Click>. Each data group that you save to the clipboard is automatically formatted as CSV along with the column headers present in the loaded modules area's output view. Once you have the data copied to the clipboard, simply paste it into another application or document. The data that you save to the clipboard is available as long as InetProcsTrack remains running. When the application is closed, the data stored on the clipboard through this application is removed from the clipboard.
14) Select a single module row and choose this command to open the directory where the module file resides. In the directory window that is displayed, you can view additional Explorer-style properties of the file, copy the module to another location for further analysis, or inspect other files that are stored in the same location. Unwanted software and malware will often store additional files or artifacts in the same directory as the module file. Opening the specific directory from which a module is loaded by a process, to find other files associated with the module, can be helpful in expediting response during cybersecurity incidents.
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|63||197||Steve Chaison Software <img src="https://www.oldergeeks.com/downloads/gallery/thumbs/InternetProcessesTracker_th.png"border="0">||Nov 24, 2020 - 10:35||184.108.40.206||1.21MB||EXE||, out of 4 Votes.|
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