Loader (3).zip |TOP|
The STM32 Flash loader demonstrator (FLASHER-STM32) is a free software PC utility from STMicroelectronics, which runs on Microsoft OSs and communicates through the RS232 with the STM32 system memory bootloader. To get an example of how to execute the device bootloader, refer to the STM32 microcontroller system memory boot mode Application note (AN2606). To get information about the USART protocol used in the STM32 bootloader, refer to the USART protocol used in the STM32 bootloader Application note (AN3155).
In this campaign, a malicious website, hxxp://poocardy[.]net/diretorio/, is used to implement the HTML smuggling technique and drop the malicious downloader file. The image below shows an HTML smuggling page when rendered on the browser.
[03/01/2019] Added Jun's loader v1.04b and corrected following mislabelling: Jun's Loader v1.02a2 DS918+ to Jun's Loader v1.03a2 DS918+[12/09/2018] Removed Jun's loader v1.03a2 since it is deprecated and was replaced by v1.04b (support for 6.2/6.2.1 - backport i915 for latest intel igpu support)
Zip and Installer files The .zip files are just the binaries you can copy intoyour PostgreSQL installation and then enable in each database as usual. The exe are standard windows setup for 64-bit PostgreSQL.
Typically, sys.path is a list of directory names as strings. This modulealso allows an item of sys.path to be a string naming a ZIP file archive.The ZIP archive can contain a subdirectory structure to support package imports,and a path within the archive can be specified to only import from asubdirectory. For example, the path example.zip/lib/ would onlyimport from the lib/ subdirectory within the archive.
Create a new zipimporter instance. archivepath must be a path to a ZIPfile, or to a specific path within a ZIP file. For example, an archivepathof foo/bar.zip/lib will look for modules in the lib directoryinside the ZIP file foo/bar.zip (provided that it exists).
Attention: put only 1 of the .bin files on the Pokitto (the flash drive called CRP_DISABLD). This will install the SD loader into the memory. Put all of the unzipped .bin files on the SD card. Then you can swap games using the loader. In other words: do not try to put all of the binary files on the Pokitto at once, they will not fit!
1) add jszip script to your page2) Goto OBJMTLLoader.js (about line 33) and place these 10 lines to uncompress the zip (assuming that the file.zip contains only the file.obj) inside the loader.load function
Beyond what is the best solution, it's really senseless that you can't pass a buffer to the loader instead of a URL. I needed that too, so I used @jimver's answer but changing the JSZip methods because they were deprecated. Use this instead (in my case I made the changes on file STLLoader.js because I was working with STL files, but this applies to any loader):
Microchip Easy Bootloader Library (EZBL) is a collection of Microchip firmware APIs, example projects and PC-side build tools to address the needs of modern in-the-field flash reprogramming of 16-bit PIC24 MCU, dsPIC33 DSC and 32-bit PIC32MM targets while minimizing development and maintenance effort. The software library helps create modern, richly-featured bootloaders and compatible applications that can reuse bootloader communications, timing, flash read/erase/write and other APIs. EZBL is distributed with full source code, but uses a mix of pre-compiled/archived object code, PC binaries, build-time linker script generation, and editable source files in order to minimize the amount of effort needed to create a stable bootloader using existing UART, I2C, or USB Host MSD ("thumb drive") communications libraries or a custom interface.
Besides being a Bootloader, EZBL offers BIOS-like services. Precision timing, task scheduling and communications software FIFO buffering are initialized for Bootloader use, but they will (optionally) continue to run in the background as the Application executes. The Application can call any public Bootloader API and make use of the versatile library of EZBL functions to avoid having to reimplement or port code over when implementing a first product or implementing a derivative product targeting a new/lower cost or bigger/more powerful target processor.
To obtain the latest version of EZBL, use the download link on the Microchip web site at www.microchip.com/ezbl. EZBL is distributed as a .zip package containing all needed source code, binaries, documentation, and reference projects without using an installer. Simply unzip the package to a desired folder on your computer (that does not contain spaces in the parent path) and either open the reference MPLAB X IDE projects or documentation in the ezbl-vx.xx.zip: ezbl-vx.xx\help folder.
A preferred method to update to newer versions of EZBL is to unpack the .zip into a new target folder and use a file/directory comparison tool to merge the updated files into your existing EZBL based projects. Note that if a historical EZBL bootloader project has been deployed in your product to the field, it is generally not advised to try and update portions related to EZBL. The Bootloader will not self-update Bootloader flash when uploading a new Application image, so any changes to EZBL internals or protocols break backwards compatibility. Be sure and always maintain a backup before starting an update (especially if you have deployed the previous version) and read the below Migration section to see what components in this release may be compatible with previous EZBL versions.
For PC-side communications with a bootloader (via ezbl_comm.exe), a Microsoft Windows x86/x64 based platform is required, or alternatively, the C source code for this utility must be compiled and linked for the target operating system. It is not necessary to have MPLAB X IDE/IPE installed in order to transmit a firmware update to a Bootloader.
ex_boot_usb_msd/exp16_pic32mm0256gpm064_pim.x USB Host MSD project for the PIC32MM0256GPM064 Family of devices. This is a memory-type bootloader implementation targetting USB thumb drives and other mass storage media. Functionality and behavior is equivalent to the existing, 16-bit ex_boot_usb_msd projects. However, ex_app_led_blink_pic32mm set to the 'usb_msd' Build Configuration is the proper test Application, not ex_app_led_blink.
In the EZBL v2.10 distribution, USB Host MSD Bootloader projects targetting devices with 128KB or less of flash, such as the pic24f_analog_starter_kit.X project could readily meet these conditions and exhibit this error. The address of the verification failure occured at FICD or other Configuration word containing a reserved Config bit related to the hardware debugger. This bug was a regression in EZBL v2.10 and did not occur with EZBL v2.04.
Inheriting startup code caused global and static variables in the Bootloader project to get reinitialized or zeroed upon launching the Application project. Simultaneously, global and static variables located in the Application project were not getting initialized at start up.
malloc()/calloc()/realloc()/free() called from Application projects will now execute with respect to their own heap memory, reserved using the _min_heap_size xc32-ld linker option set in the Application project properties. If the Application wishes to specifically allocate/free memory against the Bootloader's heap, it can now do so by calling EZBL_BOOT_malloc()/EZBL_BOOT_calloc()/EZBL_BOOT_realloc()/EZBL_BOOT_free(), assuming the Bootloader project contains a corresponding malloc()/calloc()/realloc()/free() symbol or function in it.
These projects provide generally equivalent EZBL support for the PIC32MM0064GPL036 Family and PIC32MM0256GPM064 Family products using the XC32 toolchain. However, only UART based bootloader and application example projects are available.
Not all ezbl_lib.a functionality present in the 16-bit PIC24 and dsPIC projects in EZBL have been duplicated in the PIC32MM version. Most notably, the NOW_CreateTask() API has not been implemented. Consequently, bootloader functionality is implemented by polling the EZBL_BootloaderTask() API in the main() while(1) loop. The bootloader project must call this function periodically, while the application project can optionally call this function if it wishes to permit background monitoring for external firmware update requests/offers.
General interrupt handling and bootloader code sharing behaves similarly across 16-bit EZBL and 32-bit EZBL implementations. Every hardware exception vector is mapped by default to application projects and additionally/optionally mapped to bootloader project ISRs on a per-vector, run-time chosen basis. All global/non-static functions and variables in the bootloader project can be directly linked to and called or referenced in application projects (identically to the 16-bit EZBL implementation).
On the PC, the same ezbl_tools.jar and ezbl_comm.exe executables are used for build-time bootloader generation and to transferm firmware images in an identical manner to 16-bit EZBL implementations. The resulting bootloader outputs of bootloader_project_name.merge.S and bootloader_project_name.merge.gld are also generated for PIC32MM targets, however, the linker script instead receives a '.ld' file extension instead of '.gld'. The file extension is different to conform with existing MPLAB and XC32 conventions.
As the communications protocol has not changed, this newer ezbl_comm.exe executable may be used to transfer application .bl2 updates to older EZBL v2.04 based bootloaders. If doing this, be sure to invoke ezbl_comm.exe directly and not use the v2.04 ezbl_tools.jar interface.
- 4KB and 8KB devices do not have enough Flash space to be practical for an EZBL bootloader - NVMCON operations encoded differently, minimum erase and programming block sizes not implemented in EZBL code
All other production PIC32MM, PIC24 and dsPIC33 targets not named above are expected to be compatible with EZBL, but may not have been explicitly tested. To create and test a viable bootloader for such devices, two project changes are generally required: 041b061a72