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|File - Download RouterPassView v1.80|
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Most modern routers allow you to backup the configuration of the router into a file, and then restore the configuration from the file when it's needed.
The backup file of the router usually contains important data like your ISP user name/password, the login password of the router, and wireless network keys.
If you lost one of these password/keys, but you still have a backup file of your router configuration, RouterPassView might help you to recover your lost password from your router file.
This utility works on any version of Windows, starting from Windows 2000 and up to Windows 10.
RouterPassView supports limited number of router models. See below.
Added support for ZTE models with AES encryption that use the serial number as encryption key (Like ZXHN H298A). You have to type the serial number in the Advanced Options window (F9).
Due to large amount of router models available in the market, it's impossible to support all of them.
For now, RouterPassView supports a limited number of router models, and I'll gradually add support for more routers in future versions. Also, be aware that even if your router is not in the list, you can still try to open your router backup file with RouterPassView, because some routers are sold with different brand name, but they still use the same software/chipset of other routers.
Here's the list:
Linksys WRT54GL (With original firmware or Tomato firmware), WRT54G (only some of them), WRT160N, WRT320N, and possibly similar models.
Cisco Linksys E1000 v2.1
Edimax BR6204WG, and possibly similar models.
Siemens ADSL SL2-141, and possibly similar models.
Siemens CL-110 PSTN ADSL2+
Dynalink RTA1025W, and possibly similar models.
NETGEAR WGT624, WGR614v9, WNR1000v3, WNR3500L, and possibly other models.
ASUS WL-520g, WL-600g, and possibly similar models.
ASUS RT-N10+ , and possibly similar models.
Asus RT-N56U , and possibly similar models.
D-Link DIR-655, DIR-300, and possibly similar models.
Sanex SA 5100, and possibly similar models.
Sitecom WL-351, WL-575, WL-312, and possibly similar models.
COMTREND 536+ (Only Internet Login)
US Robotics 9108 ADSL (internet login and admin login)
D-Link DSL-2540U/BRU/D ADSL2+, DSL-2650U, DSL-520B
D-Link DIR-615 G2
TP-Link TD-8810 ADSL Modem/Router.
NetComm NB5Plus4 DSL
Thomson TG580 DSL (only in Hex Dump mode)
HuaWei EchoLife HG520
Huawei Echolife HG510a/HG520s/HG520b/HG520c
HuaWei-3Com Aolynk BR104
TP-LINK TL-WR741ND v2.0
TP-LINK TD-W8968 V2
TP-LINK Archer C2
TP-LINK Archer D5
TP-LINK Archer D9
TP-LINK Archer C9
TP-LINK Archer C5
TP-LINK Archer C7
TP-LINK Archer MR200 AC750
Belkin N+ (F5D8236uk4)
Netgear AC5300 Nighthawk X8 (R8500)
Netgear AC1750 Smart WiFi Router (R6300)
Netgear Nighthawk AC1900 (R7000)
Netgear N900 WiFi Dual Band Gigabit Router (WNDR4500)
Netgear Wireless Cable Voice Gateway CG3000/CG3100
Netgear WNDR4000 (Rev 1)
Comtrend CT-5072T ADSL2+ modem/router
Small Business RV042
ZTE ZXHN H108N
ZTE ZXHN H118N
ZTE ZXHN H267N
ZTE ZXHN H298N
ZTE ZXHN H168N
ZTE ZXHN F660
ZTE ZXHN H298A
Alcatel Lucent I-240W-A
LevelOne WBR-3406TX v2
MSI RG54SE II
If you have router model that is not listed here, and you managed to recover your password with RouterPassView, please report about it to firstname.lastname@example.org and specify the exact model name.
RouterPassView doesn't require any installation process or additional DLL files. In order to start using it, simply run the executable file - RouterPassView.exe
After running RouterPassView, you can open your router configuration file by using 'Open Router Config File' option (Ctrl+O) or by dragging the config file from Explorer into the main window of RouterPassView.
If RouterPassView manage to detect and decrypt your router file, you should get a list of passwords/wireless keys in the main window of RouterPassView. If RouterPassView cannot detect your file, it'll remain empty.
Text Mode (Ascii and Hex Dump)
If RouterPassView shows you a list of passwords, but you can't find the password or other data that you need, you may try to locate your password by switching to Ascii Text Mode (F3) or Hex Dump Text Mode (F4).
In these modes, RouterPassView decrypts the router file, but display it "as is" without analyzing the data stored in it.
How to submit a config file
If you have a router config file that RouterPassView cannot decrypt and analyze, you are welcomed to send the sample config file to email@example.com, and I'll try to figure out how to read it and add support for this file in future version.
You can also increase the chance of my ability to add support for your config file if you follow the submission instructions below. However, be aware that it requires you to disconnect your network and internet connection for a few minues.
Backup your current router configuration and keep it in a safe place on your local disk.
Update your router configuration with dummy user names, passwords, and wireless keys. You should use very simple passwords/keys, like 1111111111, 2222222222, ABABABABAB, 12345678, and so on. Putting these easy passwords give me a much better chance to crack the config file and find out how the passwords are encrypted.
Save the modified dummy configuration into a file. This file should be sent to firstname.lastname@example.org for examination.
Restore your real router configuration from the file that you saved in the first stage.
Send the backup file with the dummy passwords to email@example.com, and specify the router model/firmware and the dummy passwords that you set in this config file.
Detected File Type
Starting from version 1.72, RouterPassView displays the detected file type in the bottom status bar.
Here's the list of all possible file types:
1 - Linksys WRTxxx routers
2 - Edimax routers with DS0 signature
3 - Siemens routers (File begins with <psitree> )
4 - Asus routers (HDR1 signature)
5 - Netgear unencrypted
6 - Tomato firmware
7 - Sanex routers
8 - D-Link routers (1)
9 - Sitecom routers
10 - D-Link routers (2)
11 - D-Link routers (3)
12 - Linksys routers (R31P Signature)
13 - Routers with LMMC Signature
14 - TP-Link Routers (1)
15 - TP-Link Routers (2)
16 - Simple encryption - add 0x80 to every byte
17 - Asus (RT-N10 and some other models)
18 - Routers with DLB/DDC/ZXL signature
19 - HuaWei HG526 and some similar models
20 - DD-WRT firmware
21 - Netgear DES Encryption
22 - Netgear file with 'encryptionnQP' signature
23 - TP-Link Routers (3)
24 - Routers with Hdbgarea signature (1)
25 - Routers with Hdbgarea signature (2)
26 - D-Link routers (4)
27 - D-Link routers (5)
28 - TP-Link Routers (4)
100 - Generic gzip compression
101 - Generic deflate compression
102 - XOR with 0xff
103 - generic XOR
104 - generic add
105 - generic XML (unencrypted)
106 - Base64
Using the 'Grab Password From IE Window' option
If you try to recover your ISP/ADSL/L2TP/PPTP/PPPOE/DDNS password, but RouterPassView cannot decrypt the configuration file of your router, you still have a chance to retrieve the password by using this feature, assuming that you have the login password of your router.
In order to use this feature, follow the instructions below.
Login into your router Web interface with Internet Explorer, and go to the password page that you wish to recover. This password page may look like this one:
As you can see in the above screenshot, the password field is filled with bullets, but if this password field really contains the password, RouterPassView will be able to extract it and display it on the main window.
Go to the File menu, and choose 'Grab Password From IE Window' or simply press Ctrl+G
If the router Web page store the password in the password field, RouterPassView will display the hidden password:
Be aware that some routers deliberately store wrong password in this field, and in for these routers, RouterPassView won't be able to recover your real password.
/RouterFile <Filename> Specifies the router file to load.
/RouterWeb Opens the Web interface of the router in the default Web browser.
/stext <Filename> Save the list of router passwords into a regular text file.
/stab <Filename> Save the list of router passwords into a tab-delimited text file.
/scomma <Filename> Save the list of router passwords into a comma-delimited text file (csv).
/stabular <Filename> Save the list of router passwords into a tabular text file.
/shtml <Filename> Save the list of router passwords into HTML file (Horizontal).
/sverhtml <Filename> Save the list of router passwords into HTML file (Vertical).
/sxml <Filename> Save the list of router passwords into XML file.
/sascii <Filename> Save the decrypted router file as Ascii text file. (Similar to the Ascii Text Mode)
/shex <Filename> Save the decrypted router file as hex-dump text file. (Similar to the Hex-Dump Text Mode)
/sraw <Filename> Save the decrypted router file as raw binary file, Which means that the file is decrypted and then saved 'as is' without any processing.
Translating RouterPassView to other languages
In order to translate RouterPassView to other language, follow the instructions below:
Run RouterPassView with /savelangfile parameter:
A file named RouterPassView_lng.ini will be created in the folder of RouterPassView utility.
Open the created language file in Notepad or in any other text editor.
Translate all string entries to the desired language. Optionally, you can also add your name and/or a link to your Web site. (TranslatorName and TranslatorURL values) If you add this information, it'll be used in the 'About' window.
After you finish the translation, Run RouterPassView, and all translated strings will be loaded from the language file.
If you want to run RouterPassView without the translation, simply rename the language file, or move it to another folder.
This utility is released as freeware. You are allowed to freely use it at your home or in your company. However, you are not allowed to make profit from this software or to charge your customers for recovering their passwords with this software, unless you got a permission from the software author.
You are also allowed to freely distribute this utility via floppy disk, CD-ROM, Internet, or in any other way, as long as you don't charge anything for this. If you distribute this utility, you must include all files in the distribution package, without any modification !
The software is provided "AS IS" without any warranty, either expressed or implied, including, but not limited to, the implied warranties of merchantability and fitness for a particular purpose. The author will not be liable for any special, incidental, consequential or indirect damages due to loss of data or any other reason.
If you have any problem, suggestion, comment, or you found a bug in my utility, you can send a message to firstname.lastname@example.org
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