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Check.RestoreCredentials is a Windows XP service that stores file associations and access control keys in the form of metadata in a centralized database. The stored access keys are specified when a computer is created or during an installation. The metadata assigned to each file or folder corresponds to the names of the computer programs that created them. If one program is deleted, all other programs are affected. To restore access to a specific file, a user requests that the operating system either add the missing key or create a new key that corresponds to the file.

Once you add a key, it remains in the computer's memory and is indexed with file system catalog information. Whenever a user accesses a specific key, the operating system checks the associated catalog to determine if the key is already in use or not. If the key is not found, the application can either deny access or prompt the user for it. In the latter case, the application can provide an error message as an explanation as to why the access was denied. The process works exactly the same way for deleted keys and is one of the most secure ways of protecting access to files and folders against accidental deletion or change.

One of the best security features of Check.RestoreCredentials is its ability to provide passwords as a fallback in case the user is unable to enter a password to gain access to a protected area on the computer. For networked computers, setting up a secure authentication tunnel is a good practice. This feature connects the computer to the local firewall and performs the necessary authentication. However, some users still feel vulnerable if their machine has no firewall or they have only minimal knowledge of how to perform a basic computer security procedure such as clearing a browser window. Check.RestoreCredentials allows a user to log on to a machine without having to enter a password after she has cleared the window.

Check.RestoreCredentials stores a copy of every user's access credential, including all passwords and associated keys. When a user wants to regain access to a file or folder, she simply needs to make sure that the file or folder is empty before trying to access it. If a password is required for retrieval of an item, the user will receive an error message saying that there is no such file or folder. This is a convenient security method since it eliminates the need for a user to memorize one-time passwords or create a new one each time she needs to access a protected area of a computer.

Check.RestoreCredentials backup program stores a copy of every user's credentials and creates a master copy. Whenever an individual user logs on to a computer with a Check.RestoreCredentials backup, the system automatically creates and stores a copy of all the user's keys and passwords. It also copies all the keys that the operating system and programs to use in order to access files and folders on the computer.

The process of creating a master copy and making backups of all the keys used by a program is called key accumulation. During the creation of a backup, the program checks a specified number of servers, including the domain of the domain where Check.erestimateCredentials is installed, to see whether any of the stored passwords is used for access to a particular file. The software checks whether or not the specified password is available, and if so, it creates and stores a copy of that file on the server where Check.RestoreCredentials is located. After creating the backup using this method, the operating system and other programs can look for the password to access files and folders.

It is important to back up a file because sometimes changes occur to a file that might still be needed later. For instance, if an employee leaves the company, his/her login information might have been changed. Changes might also be made to the software or the hardware, which could render some files impossible to open. In case of any emergency, for example, getting access to data that could possibly help in solving problems, the backup and the backed up files should always be available.

Changing a password is a complex procedure that should be done by a trained administrator or computer technician. As soon as the user realizes that he has been given another user name, he should change his master copy of Check.? and then create a backup. This should take place before changing the password and before making any changes to the system. If a user is having troubles remembering his password or is getting suspicious when his password is changed, he should call his computer technician or a system administrator to assist him.

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