8086 Disassembler Download Zip
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8086 Disassembler Download Zip
Free software, uploaded by the author. Index A B C D E F G H I J [K] L M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z KVL29EOSSummary:Hires graphics library for Eclipse (adv. GUI)License:FreewareAuthor:Grzegorz KowalEmail:email@example.comDownload:kvl29eos.zip(Apr 7 2000, 115.9K)Description:Kojak's VESA Library 2.9 is a set of functions useful for the simplecreation of 32-bit GUI DOS programs under the Eclipse Operating System(DOS Extender). It supports VESA 1.x or 2.x BIOS in 640x480x256,800x600x256 and 1024x768x256 modes. The library implements macros andfunctions providing support for block, line and pixel operations,pallette manipulation, GIF, Color-IX bitmaps, text, filtered input,advanced graphic user interface, and more. Index A B C D E F G H I J K [L] M N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z LOADEMSSummary:ASM example of load & execute from EMS memoryDownload:loadems.zip(Feb 25 1990, 3.1K) LW 8086/80186Summary:Pop-up help for instruction setDownload:lw86.zip(Nov 20 1986, 14.3K) Index A B C D E F G H I J K L [M] N O P Q R S T U V W X Y Z M68DISVersion:2.0Summary:Intelligent MC6800/6802 disassembler,License:FreewareDownload:m68dis20.zip(Nov 26 2000, 11K)Description:The M68DIS program is a disassembler for MC6800/6802. It's operationis controlled by a command file, which tells it what binary code imagefile(s) to load, the addresses for code entry points such as RST, NMI,etc. (optional), and the addresses for any code or subroutines whichmay not be explicitly called within the MC6800/6802 code. The programthen processes the code, tracing execution paths and identifying jumplocations, subroutines and data tables. The program output is normallyin "list" format, with an address column at the start of each line,however, this address column is omitted if the specified output filename ends in ".ASM". MAC 8080Summary:TASM macros to assemble codeDownload:mac8080.zip(Nov 24 1991, 9.9K) MASM_CN 6Summary:Converts v6.x .ASM to v5.x formatLicense:SharewareEmail:firstname.lastname@example.orgDownload:masm_cn3.zip(May 31 1997, 8K)Description:MASM converter converts the MASM v6.x Assembly Source Code (.ASM) to the format used by the older MASM v5.x assemblers. This allows you to assemble, after the conversion, the new source code with an older assembler (the author uses MASM v5.1). The new source code comes from such sources as a disk when you purchase an assembly related book, software distributors, etc. MASM32 V9.0Summary:32 bit MASM assembler from MicrosoftDownload: m32v9r.zip(3,455K) MASM ReferenceSummary:Microsoft MASM assembler reference manualDownload: MASMReference.pdf(646K) MD 8086Summary:Masterful Disassembler for Intel programsDownload:md86.zip(Jun 24 1990, 153.4K) MMXTASMSummary:Turbo Assembler macros for MMX programmingLicense:FreewareAuthor:Normand LeclercEmail:email@example.comDownload:mmxtasm0.zip(Mar 14 1998, 6.8K)Description:Now TASM users can code for MMx processors with TASM. Based on Intel's iammx.inc file, I managed to create a new set of macros using Ideal programming mode. I have also included an example on how to use them and how they are transparent. The example is MSDOS based and I did not include a pre-compiled version, instead, I included a makefile for easy creation. The example uses case-sensitivity compilation but the macros will work well without it. This is still a beta release. I expect to have some bugs even if I tested every instructions. MODES 013hSummary:Switch to mode/03h without BIOS - ASM srcDownload:modes.zip(Jan 27 1997, 6.1K) MODEXSummary:High performance ASM video routinesDownload:modex105.zip(May 22 1996, 258.7K) MOUSEAPI Docs on the interrupt functions used to control the mouse in DOS. Download
This is a minor modification of Cyborg's PMODE for NASM. The onlydifference is that you can now separatly compile PMODE.ASM and othermodules and then link them together using TLINK or some other linker.Note that the CODEEND macro at the end of the main module of a user'sprogram isn't needed any longer. Also included with this release arelibs from the original PMODE 2.4 by Tran. PMTUTSummary:Protected mode FAQ and tutorialDownload:pmtut002.zip(Mar 21 1996, 32.3K) PRENVSummary:Read a program's parent's environment w/ASMDownload:prenv.zip(Sep 23 1988, 2.4K) PRIAC 40:00F0Summary:Displays IAC area at w/ASMDownload:priac1.zip(Sep 27 1988, 5.3K) PRIMERSummary:Whitman's ASM language primer for beginnersDownload:primer2.zip(Aug 14 1985, 14.7K) PROBESummary:Analyze program performanceDownload:probe.zip(Apr 28 1986, 34K) Index A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P [Q] R S T U V W X Y Z Index A B C D E F G H I J K L M N O P Q [R] S T U V W X Y Z RAW32Summary:DOS extender source & examples. FreeLicense:FreewareAuthor:Daniel HorchnerEmail:firstname.lastname@example.orgDownload:raw32r3.zip(Jun 28 1999, 172K)Description:RAW32 is a simple DOS extender that I have made to understand theprotected mode mechanism of the Intel 80386 processor. It works underthe following memory configurations: raw, XMS, VCPI and DPMI. I'vereleased the source code, because it is hard to find some useful infoabout protected mode programming for beginners. RAW32 is very stableand has some unique features, see RAW32.TXT for more details. Includedare several examples that show different aspects of programmingprotected mode programs. READOBJSummary:Dump Microsoft .OBJ & .LIB files, w/'C' sourceDownload:readobj.zip(Mar 11 1989, 15.8K) RESSummary:Disassembler by Ward ChristensenDownload:res86.zip(Jan 2 1986, 31.8K) RHStdLib Randy Hyde's Standard Library for 8086 Assembly Language Programmers. Includes routines for string handling, video I/O and more. Public Domain. Download
In 1999 I had a course in Computer Architecture for my ComputerScience studies. Those of us who wrote a disassembler for Intel 8086/8088(using Intel 8086/8088 assember for that) were released from the exam andgot highest grades automatically. Needles to say, I did it.
In essence, a disassembler is the exact opposite of an assembler. Where an assembler converts code written in an assembly language into binary machine code, a disassembler reverses the process and attempts to recreate the assembly code from the binary machine code.
Since most assembly languages have a one-to-one correspondence with underlying machine instructions, the process of disassembly is relatively straight-forward, and a basic disassembler can often be implemented simply by reading in bytes, and performing a table lookup. Of course, disassembly has its own problems and pitfalls, and they are covered later in this chapter.
Many disassemblers have the option to output assembly language instructions in Intel, AT&T, or (occasionally) HLA syntax. Examples in this book will use Intel and AT&T syntax interchangeably. We will typically not use HLA syntax for code examples, but that may change in the future.
Here we are going to list some commonly available disassembler tools. Notice that there are professional disassemblers (which cost money for a license) and there are freeware/shareware disassemblers. Each disassembler will have different features, so it is up to you as the reader to determine which tools you prefer to use.
Many of the Unix disassemblers, especially the open source ones, have been ported to other platforms, like Windows (mostly using MinGW or Cygwin). Some Disassemblers like otool ([OS X) are distro-specific.
Since data and instructions are all stored in an executable as binary data, the obvious question arises: how can a disassembler tell code from data Is any given byte a variable, or part of an instruction
Many interactive disassemblers will give the user the option to render segments of code as either code or data, but non-interactive disassemblers will make the separation automatically. Disassemblers often will provide the instruction AND the corresponding hex data on the same line, shifting the burden for decisions about the nature of the code to the user. Some disassemblers (e.g. ciasdis) will allow you to specify rules about whether to disassemble as data or code and invent label names, based on the content of the object under scrutiny. Scripting your own "crawler" in this way is more efficient; for large programs interactive disassembling may be impractical to the point of being unfeasible.
The general problem of separating code from data in arbitrary executable programs is equivalent to the halting problem. As a consequence, it is not possible to write a disassembler that will correctly separate code and data for all possible input programs. Reverse engineering is full of such theoretical limitations, although by Rice's theorem all interesting questions about program properties are undecidable (so compilers and many other tools that deal with programs in any form run into such limits as well). In practice a combination of interactive and automatic analysis and perseverance can handle all but programs specifically designed to thwart reverse engineering, like using encryption and decrypting code just prior to use, and moving code around in memory. 153554b96e