Password Recovery

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A password is a word or string of characters used for user authentication to prove identity or access approval to gain access to a resource (example: an access code is a type of password), which is to be kept secret from those not allowed access.

Password Recovery

Our expertise in password recovery includes:

Windows Password Recovery

  • Windows 98  
  • Windows xp  
  • Windows 7  
  • Windows 8.0/ 8.1
  •  Windows 10.0
  • Windows 2000/ 2003 / 2008 Server
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 Windows Email Password Recovery 

  • Microsoft Outlook Express
  •  Microsoft Outlook Pst
  •  Microsoft Exchange Server
  • Lotus Notes
outlook password recovery

Office Password Recovery

  • Word
  •  Excel
  • PowerPoint
  •  Access Zip/ rar / 7 zip
  •  Pdf
office word excel password recovery

Tally password Recovery

  • Tally 4.5
  • TAlly 7.2
  • TAlly 9.0
  • Tallly Erp 9.0
tally password Recovery

Database password Recovery

  • Sql server
  • Oracle
  • Access
database password recovery

Password security architecture

Common techniques used to improve the security of computer systems protected by a password include:

  •  Not displaying the password on the display screen as it is being entered or obscuring it as it is typed by using asterisks (*) or bullets (•).
  •  Allowing passwords of adequate length. (Some legacy operating systems, including early versions of Unix and Windows, limited passwords to an 8 character maximum, reducing security.)
  • Requiring users to re-enter their password after a period of inactivity (a semi log-off policy
  • Enforcing a password policy to increase password strength and security.
    1.   Requiring periodic password changes
    2.   Assigning randomly chosen passwords.
    3.   Requiring minimum password lengths.
    4. Some systems require characters from various character classes in a password—for example, “must have at least one  uppercase and at least one lowercase letter”. However, all-lowercase passwords are more secure per keystroke than  mixed capitalization passwords.
    5.  Employ a password blacklist to block the use of weak, easily guessed passwords
    6. Providing an alternative to keyboard entry (e.g., spoken passwords, or biometric passwords)
    7.  Requiring more than one authentication system, such as 2-factor authentication (something a user has and something the  user knows).
  •  Using encrypted tunnels or password-authenticated key agreement to prevent access to transmitted passwords via network attacks
  •  Limiting the number of allowed failures within a given time period (to prevent repeated password guessing). After the limit is reached, further attempts will fail (including correct password attempts) until the beginning of the next time period. However, this is vulnerable to a form of denial of service attack.
  • Introducing a delay between password submission attempts to slow down automated password guessing programs.

Some of the more stringent policy enforcement measures can pose a risk of alienating users, possibly decreasing security as a result.

Password guidelines include the following:

  • Don’t pick a password that someone can easily guess if they know who you are (for example, not your Social Security number, birthday , or maiden name)
  • Don’t pick a word that can be found in the dictionary (since there are programs that can rapidly try every word in the dictionary!
  • Don’t pick a word that is currently newsworthy
  • Don’t pick a password that is similar to your previous password
  • Do pick a mixture of letters and at least one number
  • Do pick a word that you can easily remember
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