This utility was developed to be a small tool that will allow you to browse PDB files. PDB files are Windows Debug symbol files. It lists the symbols found in the file in a tree, and attempts to group them by type.
Populating the entire view can be a little slow as it happens in the background, so have patience. I didn’t manage to complete the integration of PDB files into my IDE tool, but this utility may still be useful to some.


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PDB Explorer Crack+ Free

– The tree view, which contains the symbol folders and files.
– The file view, which is where you can open and edit the PDB files.
– The other “views” (the source view, the functions view, the source file view) can be toggled.
– The left pane contains status info: the number of files currently open, as well as a list of currently open PDB files.
– The right pane contains a search box.
– The controls at the top allow you to cycle through the views, open files, or close PDB files.

Symbol Explorer Description:
The symbol explorer tries to organize symbols by type. Symbols of the same type are listed in groups of 2-3 in the tree view.
– The symbol type names are read from the PDB file, and are case insensitive.
– Symbols are grouped in the tree view by type. The symbols for the same type are organized in alphabetical order.
– The tree view starts with a tree node for the current type. It will then expand the nodes for parent types until the current type is reached.
– The user can double click the symbol in the tree view to open that symbol in the file view.

Node Tree:
– Type: Symbol type. Can be set in the PDB file, or can be automatically read from the PDB file. PDB files are named *.pdb.
– Path: Common base path of the symbols. PDB files can be stored in multiple folders.
– Path(s): Paths where the symbol is stored in the hierarchy.
– Path(s): Identifier of the symbol. Sometimes the full path is different from the identifier. This is caused by symbol reordering.
– Path(s): Identifier of the source file.
– Files: File name of the file. This can be a symbolic link, and may or may not correspond to the actual file name.
– Status: Current status of the symbol. Can be one of the following:
– ‘open’ (red)
– ‘closed’ (green)
-‘search’ (grey)
– ‘copy’ (blue)
-‘refresh’ (yellow)
– ‘activated’ (black)
– ‘duplicated’ (white)
– ‘locked’ (purple)
– Group: PDB symbol group. The group is

PDB Explorer [2022]

PDB Explorer 2022 Crack is a standalone PDB browser for Windows.


SBS is a debugger that can access source files directly from Windows Explorer. You can drop a.exe,.dll, or a.pdb file there and see the file in Windows Explorer.

Another feature that might be useful, the ability to take a snapshot of the IDE and then use it to debug (through SBS). The tool might be called “Installer Core”.


First of all, PDB files are “Native Debug Symbols” and not “Windows Debug Symbols”.

In the context of Windows Debug Symbols, they are both called “Windows Debug Symbols” when discussing the symbolic debugging tools. They differ in that the PDB files contain information that is relevant to the Windows Debug process whereas the Windows Debug Symbols are an abstraction of a process’s execution context that can be viewed by an external debugger (such as WinDBG).

There are also a huge variety of tools that take Windows Debug Symbols and deliver files in a format for use by the debugger.
WinDBG is a popular debugger and you can use its sxe command to view Windows Debug Symbols. The sxe command allows you to search or browse for the symbols you are interested in and find the matching source file.

For example, you may use the command:
sxe -u C:\Example1.exe /p C:\Example1.pdb /fo C:\Example1.sxe

Once you have the symbols you need, you can use WinDBG to view them.
Once you have used WinDBG to view the symbols, you have the choice of running your program and going through the process to compare the results and see if the symbols appear, or you can just watch the execution and come back to the symbols once you have reached the section that the debugger thinks is the line you need to examine.
There are also a number of tools that automate this process to a degree.

PDB Explorer Crack + X64

PDB Explorer has three main categories, Symbol Types, PDB Records, and Groups.

Symbol Types:
These are the groups of functions, classes, etc., that are found in the PDB file. The tree above the rows show the relations of one symbol to the next. A bold row indicates an active symbol. Clicking on a symbol causes the list of symbols underneath it to be shown. The various columns in the data grid describe the symbol:

This is all information about the symbol found in the PDB file. It’s found under the Parameters column in the data grid and contains information about which registers the function uses.

These are instructions regarding how the program should run on the target. Currently, they are used for a specific processor. However, it may be possible to integrate this information into a generic version.

This column lists the symbols that are linked into the DLL that contains the function. This is all information pertaining to that function.

This is all information about the registers that are used by the function. It contains the register information from the instruction pointer.

Note: This column does not contain the size of the registers. For further information on what the size of a register is, please see the section on registers.

This is the address of the instruction that will be executed, and the address of the function the execution will start from.

Address Aligned
This is a checkbox that when checked will force this column to contain the length and the address.

This is the address of the instruction that starts execution, and the offset of that instruction.

This is the amount by which a subroutine is displace.

This is the amount by which this function is displaced.

This indicates whether the address of this function was modified.

Note: If there is no instruction pointer, it does not have any pointers (top) or a modification count (bottom).

Entry Point
This is the address where the execution will begin.

Return Address
This is the address that a return instruction will set to.

This describes what precision is required of the program, ranging from a very loose to a very detailed description.

PDB Records:

This is all of the information that is found inside the PDB file. The data grid is d

What’s New in the?

Only supports a subset of the interesting symbols that can be represented in a PDB file

Support for DLLs and EXEs is limited

Requires an existing source tree to build and run

If you have suggestions or problems with the code or any interface, please let me know.
If you are having problems with the interface, please contact me and I will try to help you.

Version 3.0.0
– First release

Change log

*** Changes
– Minor fixes:
– Fixed a bug which was leading to an error in the start and kill trace
– Changes to debugger code:
– Improved the code to log failures and errors more cleanly (and with more
– Reimplement communication with the debugger to provide better feedback to the
user when the communication is interrupted

Version 2.4.0
– First release

Change log

*** Changes
– New features (under construction):
– Improved the open/save dialog so that opening an existing or new PDB file is
– Support for symbols in PE files (C/C++ code/debug information)
– Improved code for managing and displaying the UI
– Improved code for the symbol types, to make it more user-friendly
– Implemented the “all instances” filter
– Reimplemented the DLLs/EXEs filter
– New bugs:
– Fixed a bug that would lead to an infinite loop in the parser when some
files were corrupted
– Fixed a problem when opening more than one file at a time
– Fixed bugs:
– Use of the mouse to control the find dialog was causing the UI to hang
– Merging all the results of a single query with a searchfilter didn’t quite
work as expected

Version 2.3.0
– First release

Change log

*** Changes
– New features:
– Added the option to filter symbols by given type or name/title
– Added the option to automatically load and/or save a PDB file
– Implemented a simple connection to the debugger, to allow the parser to keep
the debugger open when it

System Requirements:

Windows XP/Vista/7/8/8.1/10
1GHz Processor
10GB available space for installation
Internet connection
How to Play:
-Use Arrow Keys or Touchpad to aim and shoot
-Hit the spacebar to fire
-Tap the spacebar to pause
-Hold the spacebar to change weapons
-Hold the mouse to play with movement
-Hold LMB to pick up dropped weapon
-Hold SHIFT to