2)sometimes only (and that is the problem...) when I go back to work on my pc and unlock the screen* (with my usual windows login password) pspad crash :( and is very annoying because of course can't save the modified files or copy text (for example of the "new file" I use as "daily clipboard" I discard at the end of the day**)
I am very long pspad user and only recently (since about 2 months) the problem occurs (and is not related to app version) running windows 10 and doing regular windows updateshave the feeling running pspad as administrator fix the problem, but as said before is hard to understand what fix the problems since errors not always happens
not a big issue at all now since version 4.6.2 psp do not crash but only prompt the error ;)It could be a stupid way,Why not reset your Windows password ?So you can reinstall your system, it's a new start,Recently, on Youtube, I saw a password cracking video, which is recommended by programmers
1. In the start menu, search for 'cmd'2. Right click on the cmd (Command Prompt) and select 'Run as administrator'3. Type 'regsvr32 PSPad Folder\phreplace.dll' (the PSPad folder is c:\program files\pspad by default).4. Now run PSPad and start phreplace.
Joe Belmaati - Thanks for the bugs, I'll try and get these sorted tomorrow along with support for regular expressions. Can't promise too much in regards to '\n' support for regular exp, as I don't really use them myself, but I'll have a crack at it.I agree that it should remember the last window state. I was toying with the idea of trying to shirnk PSPad a bit when it starts then expanding PSPad again when closed, but it might be quite a lot of work to try and find the right window handle and add logic for the different sizes of PSPad.
The game broke, and the easiest way to fix it was to turn to the very pirates that the PC gaming industry vilifies at every opportunity. The uneasy truth is that DRM is an elaborate way to say something is being done to combat piracy, and the publishers have long relied on the piracy groups to "fix" their games that ship infected with these often-invasive programs. Anyone with even a passing interest in technology knows that technological measures do little to stop hacking by determined users: new PSP firmware is cracked in hours, games are cracked and leaked before the retail versions hit the shelves, and anyone who reads Apple blogs knows how to jailbreak their iPhones. The harder companies try to lock their products down, the more likely they are to test the limits of legitimate customers who look on enviously as the pirates enjoy a superior user experience.
Using warez version, crack, warez passwords, patches, serial numbers, registration codes, key generator, pirate key, keymaker or keygen foreditor license key is illegal. Download links are directly from our mirrors or publisher's website,editor torrent files or shared files from free file sharing and free upload services,including Rapidshare, MegaUpload, YouSendIt, Letitbit, DropSend, MediaMax, HellShare, HotFile, FileServe, LeapFile, MyOtherDrive or MediaFire,are not allowed!
Your computer will be at risk getting infected with spyware, adware, viruses, worms, trojan horses, dialers, etcwhile you are searching and browsing these illegal sites which distribute a so called keygen, key generator, pirate key, serial number, warez full version or crack foreditor. These infections might corrupt your computer installation or breach your privacy.editor keygen or key generator might contain a trojan horse opening a backdoor on your computer.
NFO is a document file attached to pirate software distributed on warez or torrent websites. NFO file is typically included as a part of archive or files such as software, computer games, or crack files.
NFO format is used by crackers to include information about them, usually as ASCII Art. Sometimes NFO files contain information on software version or installation guide. NFO files should not be confused with system files that use the same NFO suffix. NFO files can be opened using any text editor.
So what happened? Well, to ensure that players no longer needed the CD to play, the iniative was taken to use a No-CD crack. For those unfamiliar with the seedy underworld of piratic evil, a No-CD crack is an illegal patch that when installed means a game will run without the CD in the drive. This means you can then do such horrifically despicable things, like lend the game to your friend. (Or worse, play a game you've bought without having to find the disc every time). But, see, the problem here is Ubisoft didn't botch their own No-CD fix, but rather, er, one was borrowed from cracking group, Reloaded.
So, in short, Ubisoft or Direct2Drive took a bit of a silly shortcut, and nicked an illegal crack and put it in their code. Which raises the question: is this an official endorsement of No-CD cracking? Or is it their belief that since the game is theirs, and these people illegally created code to manipulate it, they believed it morally theirs to take? Or is this piracy of piracy? While it's a little unlikely that Reloaded will be suing Ubisoft for the theft of their intellectual property, it's slightly amusing that this is essentially what has happened.