KEYMACRO is a graphical BASIC-like programming language for the Macintosh/MS-DOS.KEYMACRO was developed by Bill Hooks and was released in 1996, under a non-commercial license.
Through the use of graphics, it is easy to create visual flowcharts and data tables in the graphical user interface. The user writes programs by dragging and dropping key macros, or menus, onto the screen, and the script is then executed when the keys are pressed.
The language was inspired by the Macintosh BASIC and Macintosh Pascal languages, and is based on the NEC Basic language. It allows for straightforward code rewriting and automatic code execution.KEYMACRO was initially intended to be a simple command language for BASIC programs, but has since been adapted as a programming language on its own. This is sometimes known as “keymacro scripting”.
Keymacro is not available for most platforms, but it is ported to the OpenDoc, Interact and Java platforms.KEYMACRO is one of a few Macintosh BASIC-like languages that have been developed to the point of being able to work on a wide variety of platforms. A user-created macro must be installed on the target machine in order to execute.
Users of BASIC-like languages for the Macintosh platform may find it convenient to have a language that integrates graphics well and that is fairly simple to use.KEYMACRO is usually included in the Apple Developer Tools.
The User Manual for the Apple Developer Tools describes it as “an integrated development environment for the Apple Macintosh, containing tools for the creation of Mac applications, specifically allowing the use of MacBASIC, with the ability to create graphical user interfaces, multimedia applications, and the creation of Macintosh-based applications in other languages”.
Keymacro source code:KEYMACRO version 2.0, the first version of KEYMACRO, was created as a tutorial by the author on the Macintosh. The manual was revised and expanded to 1.2 MB, and was then given away at “The first annual Macintosh User’s Conference”.
The 1.2 version included the first version of the Macintosh program, which allowed the user to create line-based graphic screen displays with graphics commands, as well as to execute basic Macintosh BASIC and Macintosh Pascal programs.
The Macintosh program featured the command “Subroutines”, which was added in an effort to allow the user to reuse the same MacBASIC programs across multiple projects.
The Macintosh program was available as an application on 384a16bd22
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MsiDiff is a freeware application to compare or disassemble Windows Installer databases.
It can also perform further actions on them, such as restoring a custom action as a script or editing text.
The output is an easy to read formated text file where you can also easily process it using the MAKEMSI tool.
Locate the MSI file you want to decompile.
Right click on it and select “Open with MsiDiff”.
When asked to Save the file in a location of your choice, change it to the folder where you want your output files.
When MsiDiff starts to load the database, you will be prompted to select the format of the MSI file to be decompiled.
You can also choose to automatically “decompile” all the MSI files of a given folder.
When you are satisfied with the options, press OK.
The decompilation process will take a while and it will be shown in the bottom right corner of your screen.
When it is done, you will have a clean text file (as shown above).
You can save it in a folder of your choice and you can view the changes by right clicking on the file, select “Open with MAKEMSI” and you will be able to verify if the changes were correct or not.
Warning: MsiDiff does not support disassembling self-updating MSI files.
Also, MsiDiff does not support custom actions other than “Condition” and “Install.”
In addition, all custom actions and content databases are ignored by the decompiler.
If you’re interested in seeing the innards of a Windows Installer database, you’ll probably want to use one of the various MSI decompiler tools out there.
MsiDiff is probably the easiest to use.
To run MsiDiff in Windows Vista or Windows 7, just double click the EXE file.
After a short wait, MsiDiff will decompile the MSI database into a text file.
If you’re running a 32-bit version of Windows 7 or Vista, the generated text file will be saved in the %PROGRAMFILES%\Microsoft\Windows\Installer folder.
If you’re running a 64-bit version of Windows 7 or Vista, the generated text file will be saved in the %PROGRAMFILES%\