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Registration files are version 5 REG files plain text files that look similar to INI flies. Each section name represents a key, and each item in a section represents a value. The following listing is a sample of a version 5 REG file: Listing 2 2: Sample Version 5 REG File
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Windows Registry Editor Version 5.00 [HKEY_CURRENT_USER\Sample] "String"="Jerry Honeycutt" "Binary"=hex:01,02,03,04,05,06,07,08
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"DWORD"=dword:00004377 "Expandable String"=hex(2):25,00,55,00,53,00,45,00,52,00,00,00 "MultiString"=hex(7):48,00,65,00,6c,00,6c,00,6f,00,00,00,00 [HKEY_CURRENT_USER\Sample\Subkey]
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The most important thing to know about version 5 REG files is that they are Unicode, and some programs can't handle Unicode REG files properly. And because these files are Unicode, each character in REG_EXPAND_SZ and REG_MULTI_SZ values is two bytes wide. In the listing just shown, you'll notice this in the values called Expandable String and MultiString. For example, the letter A is 0x0041, not 0x41. For more information about Unicode encoded text, see 1, "Learning the Basics." Windows 2000 and Windows XP are the only Microsoft operating systems that support version 5 REG files. In the previous section, you learned how to import REG files using Regedit. You can also double click a REG file to merge it into the registry. Regedit will prompt to merge the settings that the file contains into the registry and, after you click Yes, it will tell you when it's finished. If you're deploying a REG file to users, however, you don't want them to see the message or answer the prompt, so you'll use Regedit's /s command line option to run it quietly. For example:
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regedit settings.reg /s
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Use this command line from batch files, scripts, answer files, or even from the Office XP Resource Kit's Custom Installation Wizard. For more information about creating and deploying REG files, see the following chapters: 9, "Scripting Registry Changes," describes the format of each value type in REG files and shows you how to build them manually. 12, "Deploying with Answer Files," describes how to deploy REG files as part of your Windows XP answer file a great way to deploy user settings. 14, "Deploying Office XP Settings," describes how to deploy REG files as part of your Office XP customizations. Caution Don't import a REG file that you create in one version of Windows into another version at least not without thinking about it carefully. For example, exporting hardware settings from the Windows NT 4.0 registry and importing them into the Windows XP registry will likely wreak havoc with Windows XP. Some settings are fine to share across Windows versions, however, such as file associations in HKCR and some programs' settings. Use common sense.
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Win9x/NT4 registration files are version 4 REG files, which Windows 95, Windows 98, Windows Me, and Windows NT 4.0 support. The following sample is a version 4 ANSI REG file. The settings are the same as the version 5 Unicode REG file you saw in the previous section: Listing 2 3: Sample Version 4 REG File
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REGEDIT4 [HKEY_CURRENT_USER\Sample] "String"="Jerry Honeycutt" "Binary"=hex:01,02,03,04,05,06,07,08 "DWORD"=dword:00004377
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"Expandable String"=hex(2):25,55,53,45,52,00 "MultiString"=hex(7):48,65,6c,6c,6f,00,00 [HKEY_CURRENT_USER\Sample\Subkey]
Instead of Unicode text, version 4 files are ANSI text files. That means that each character is a single byte wide. The letter A is 0x41. You notice the difference between this and the earlier Unicode REG file in the Expandable String and MultiString values. Characters in REG_EXPAND_SZ and REG_MULTI_SZ values are single bytes, which is more natural for most folks. This is the file format that's compatible with programs expecting ANSI REG files, and it has the added benefit of being compatible with earlier versions of Regedit. Choosing Between REG and Hive Files Registry Editor exports branches to four different file formats. Each format has strengths and weaknesses that make it appropriate for some tasks and useless for others. This section should help you choose the right format each time. Exporting to hive files is my choice most of the time. The reason I like hive files so much is because they're much more accurate than either type of REG file. They are the same format as the Windows XP working hive files, so they represent settings exactly the same way. Also, when you import a hive file, Registry Editor deletes the branch it's replacing before importing the settings. In other words, the editor removes any settings that exist in the working registry but not in the hive file you're importing. When restoring keys from a backup after an unsuccessful registry edit, this is exactly the behavior you want. Hive files have one more strength that make them my choice most of the time: You can load them as new hives and view their contents without affecting other parts of the registry. Their only drawback is you can't view them in Notepad. Although hive files are my choice most of the time, there are a few scenarios that require me to use REG files. First is when I'm working with programs that don't understand hive files. For example, the Office XP Resource Kit's Custom Installation Wizard can read REG files but not hive files. Second is when I'm exporting settings to different versions of Windows. Windows 98 doesn't provide a way to load hive files. Last, and important in my view, is when I'm trying to track down a setting in the registry by comparing snapshots. Comparing two hive files isn't feasible, but comparing two REG files is easy using Microsoft Word 2002.
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