The builder.exe file is illustrated in Figure 5. This shows the three keys the builder.exe uses to perform decryption (DSC_key, dsa_key, and private_key), and one defines the target encryption DLL to call for decryption. Two other keys are used for decoding and validation; one is a key you can use to decrypt your private file, and the other ensures that the decoded file is not a keygen file or a decryption routine.
Editor's note: if you're having difficulty using this and other demo scripts, you might consider using a text editor that has features for multi-language syntax and code highlighting, such as gedit, notepad++, etc, rather than just a simple text editor. This would be a good way to ensure you're able to decipher the decode.command or to write your own.
As you can see in Figute 5, two files are encrypted (encrypted.json and encryptor.exe), and one file is encrypted and decrypted at the same time (decryptor.exe). In order to decrypt a file, you must use two executables, one to build and encrypt the file, and the other to take the encrypted data and decrypt it.
In the last step, before you run the execute.bat file, you must generate a password. The scripts first ask you a username and password. Next, a passphrase is asked. The last example from earlier (Figure 3) shows the default password as a * when it appears in the password field. If you want to change the passphrase, you simply enter whichever phrase you like. d2c66b5586