Exe Wrapper allows you to protect any Exe-file with its own password from non- authorized execution.
And it can modify the main icon of the .exe file. If you mean to keep people out of your personal stuff, add or modify the icon of executable fil
Dec 26, 2011 12:04:11
Windows 98, Windows 2000, Windows XP, Windows Vista
Description: Exe Wrapper allows you to protect any Exe-file with its own password from non- authorized execution.
And it can modify the main icon of the .exe file. If you mean to keep people out of your personal stuff, add or modify the icon of executable file,
add fixed argument to the execution, then Exe Wrapper is your right selection. Password is stored directly in the Exe-file.
It is extremely easy to add any password to a program. An attempt to run a program that's wrapped will result in a dialog box launching asking for password.
Failure to provide the correct password prevents the program from fully launching. Password is protected with high strength encryption algorithm.
So do not forget your password. Exe Wrapper can change the main icon of executable file. Even if you move the file to another computer, the new icon will be displayed anyway.
If you add an blank password and change the main icon, then no password dialog box will launch. So you can change the icon of Exe-file with this software. Exe Wrapper can also bind special argument to an Exe-file.
For example if you want a notepad open c:iles.txt on every execution, you can add argument " c:ile.txt " when wrapping the notepad.exe. If you don't want to go on wrapping the exe-file,
you can unwrap the exe file to original exe-file with this software.
Exe Guarder 201109011805 Protects Exe-file with its own password from non-authorized execution or copy. Add a little more size (about 2k bytes); Custom the password-box notice; Keep the original file icon
A German Banking Icon Beats the Rap Deutsche Bank CEO Josef Ackermann and five other leading German business executives were acquitted on July 22 of criminal charges that they wasted shareholders' money by authorizing large payments to senior staff when former industrial and telecom giant M