Defualt C$ Share



SethGecko
07-10-2005, 01:34 AM
Hi All

I know that if one is on a network then it is possible for the
"Administrator" to \\computername\C$ and see your whole drive
due to the built in share on windows XP.

I would like to know if there is any way that one can detect whether this
has been done if one suspects it.
Is there any spyware or related software that I can install to track if this
is being done ?
Is there any way in the server environemnt where it is logged ?
Is there anything at all i can do on my PC to see if it was accessed in this
way.

Any help would be appreciated !


Thanks !

Chelsea
07-10-2005, 01:34 AM
Hi,
I think I can tell you how to do this Try going to Control Panel and open
the Administrative Tools. Double click Computer Management, highlight Shared
Folders and finally select Shares. All the shares in place on your machine
are displayed in the right window pane.

Chelsea

Micah E.
07-10-2005, 01:34 AM
No, an administrator will have to first define the C drive to be shared,
either through logon script, with an answer file during install, or if the
admin used an image.

If an admin did do this, most likely you will not have any rights to install
any apps or even be able to access a server in a client/server environment.

Even if you are not an admin, you will know that this share exists. And this
is not a "built in share" on windows XP. Sharing the C drive must be
defined, it is not automatic.

--
Micah E.
A+ Cert.


"SethGecko" <sethgecko@webmail.co.za> wrote in message
news:vLWdnWUdEKP9nFzfRVn-tw@is.co.za...
> Hi All
>
> I know that if one is on a network then it is possible for the
> "Administrator" to \\computername\C$ and see your whole drive
> due to the built in share on windows XP.
>
> I would like to know if there is any way that one can detect whether this
> has been done if one suspects it.
> Is there any spyware or related software that I can install to track if
> this
> is being done ?
> Is there any way in the server environemnt where it is logged ?
> Is there anything at all i can do on my PC to see if it was accessed in
> this
> way.
>
> Any help would be appreciated !
>
>
> Thanks !
>
>

David H. Lipman
07-10-2005, 01:34 AM
From: "SethGecko" <sethgecko@webmail.co.za>

| Hi All
|
| I know that if one is on a network then it is possible for the
| "Administrator" to \\computername\C$ and see your whole drive
| due to the built in share on windows XP.
|
| I would like to know if there is any way that one can detect whether this
| has been done if one suspects it.
| Is there any spyware or related software that I can install to track if this
| is being done ?
| Is there any way in the server environemnt where it is logged ?
| Is there anything at all i can do on my PC to see if it was accessed in this
| way.
|
| Any help would be appreciated !
|
| Thanks !
|
C$ is an automataically created share. It can't be removed but it can be disabled.

HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\System\CurrentControlSet\Services\LanmanServer\Parameters
Double click on AutoShareServer and set it to 0 to disable it for a server.
Double click on AutoShareWks and set it to 0 to disable it for a
workstation.
If the entries are not present, Add Value of type REG_DWORD. The Range is 0
(disable) or 1 (enable - the default).

--
Dave
http://www.claymania.com/removal-trojan-adware.html
http://www.ik-cs.com/got-a-virus.htm

Chelsea
07-10-2005, 01:34 AM
Hi
I thought the question was how can you tell if C: has been made a share,
not how do you set it up, although its interesting to know how it is done.

Chelsea

Jason Ryon
07-10-2005, 01:34 AM
Also, doesn't removing File and Print Sharing Service from the Network
properties disable this? I could be wrong, please correct me if I am. Check
with your network admin before doing this, since this service can be used for
other things as well.

Jason Ryon

"David H. Lipman" wrote:

> From: "SethGecko" <sethgecko@webmail.co.za>
>
> | Hi All
> |
> | I know that if one is on a network then it is possible for the
> | "Administrator" to \\computername\C$ and see your whole drive
> | due to the built in share on windows XP.
> |
> | I would like to know if there is any way that one can detect whether this
> | has been done if one suspects it.
> | Is there any spyware or related software that I can install to track if this
> | is being done ?
> | Is there any way in the server environemnt where it is logged ?
> | Is there anything at all i can do on my PC to see if it was accessed in this
> | way.
> |
> | Any help would be appreciated !
> |
> | Thanks !
> |
> C$ is an automataically created share. It can't be removed but it can be disabled.
>
> HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\System\CurrentControlSet\Services\LanmanServer\Parameters
> Double click on AutoShareServer and set it to 0 to disable it for a server.
> Double click on AutoShareWks and set it to 0 to disable it for a
> workstation.
> If the entries are not present, Add Value of type REG_DWORD. The Range is 0
> (disable) or 1 (enable - the default).
>
> --
> Dave
> http://www.claymania.com/removal-trojan-adware.html
> http://www.ik-cs.com/got-a-virus.htm
>
>
>

Jetro
07-10-2005, 01:34 AM
This is rather a corporate etiquette than technical question. Administrative
shares are there on purpose and believe me, a network admin got a good
reason if she has to connect to hidden shares. Management can press an admin
to restrict this ability but you should have to convince them.
Use a corporate workstation for your job duties only and sleep well.

frodo@theshire.org
07-10-2005, 01:34 AM
the original question was "how can I know if an admin share has been
accessed?".

To know that you would need to enable security auditing, and then it
should show up in the Security Event Log.

802dotjohn
07-10-2005, 01:34 AM
If you want to see if anyone is on the share go to administrative tools/
computer management. Then select shared folders, then click shares. You can
view if there are any current connections to that share, or any share on your
computer.

Look at your local security settings for policies you would like to enforce.
If you are in an enviroment where you would/ should change these
configuration settings.


"SethGecko" wrote:

> Hi All
>
> I know that if one is on a network then it is possible for the
> "Administrator" to \\computername\C$ and see your whole drive
> due to the built in share on windows XP.
>
> I would like to know if there is any way that one can detect whether this
> has been done if one suspects it.
> Is there any spyware or related software that I can install to track if this
> is being done ?
> Is there any way in the server environemnt where it is logged ?
> Is there anything at all i can do on my PC to see if it was accessed in this
> way.
>
> Any help would be appreciated !
>
>
> Thanks !
>
>
>

Jason Ryon
07-10-2005, 01:34 AM
That reminds me, you can check if anybody is currently using your share with
the admin tools>computer management, but that only works if they are on it
right now. You can check the event viewer (run "eventvwr" from the run
command line) In the security log, it lists who has logged in or
authenticated with the computer...even if it's only to the shared drive.
You can sort by user name and check to see if any people have logged on that
shouldn't. There are possibly a lot of names like system, anonymous logon
and your username, but other than that, I would be suspicious.

Hope this helps,
Jason Ryon

"802dotjohn" wrote:

> If you want to see if anyone is on the share go to administrative tools/
> computer management. Then select shared folders, then click shares. You can
> view if there are any current connections to that share, or any share on your
> computer.
>
> Look at your local security settings for policies you would like to enforce.
> If you are in an enviroment where you would/ should change these
> configuration settings.
>
>
> "SethGecko" wrote:
>
> > Hi All
> >
> > I know that if one is on a network then it is possible for the
> > "Administrator" to \\computername\C$ and see your whole drive
> > due to the built in share on windows XP.
> >
> > I would like to know if there is any way that one can detect whether this
> > has been done if one suspects it.
> > Is there any spyware or related software that I can install to track if this
> > is being done ?
> > Is there any way in the server environemnt where it is logged ?
> > Is there anything at all i can do on my PC to see if it was accessed in this
> > way.
> >
> > Any help would be appreciated !
> >
> >
> > Thanks !
> >
> >
> >

Triffid
07-10-2005, 01:34 AM
SethGecko wrote:

> Hi All
>
> I know that if one is on a network then it is possible for the
> "Administrator" to \\computername\C$ and see your whole drive
> due to the built in share on windows XP.
>
> I would like to know if there is any way that one can detect whether this
> has been done if one suspects it.
> Is there any spyware or related software that I can install to track if this
> is being done ?
> Is there any way in the server environemnt where it is logged ?
> Is there anything at all i can do on my PC to see if it was accessed in this
> way.
>
> Any help would be appreciated !
>
>
> Thanks !

Auditing is disabled by default on XP.

You can enable auditing for logon events in Local Security Settings,
then the security event log will record all logons to your system
whether they occur locally or via the network.

Triffid

Doug Knox MS-MVP
07-10-2005, 01:34 AM
So much for A+ certifications. This is not true. The $ indicates an Administrative share, and they are created by default on all Windows 2000/XP machines. Any user with the Administrator credentials on the machine can access these shares.

--
Doug Knox, MS-MVP Windows Media Center\Windows Powered Smart Display\Security
Win 95/98/Me/XP Tweaks and Fixes
http://www.dougknox.com
--------------------------------
Per user Group Policy Restrictions for XP Home and XP Pro
http://www.dougknox.com/xp/utils/xp_securityconsole.htm
--------------------------------
Please reply only to the newsgroup so all may benefit.
Unsolicited e-mail is not answered.

"Micah E." <mpezzell@comcast.net> wrote in message news:udGdnehzKLtA2VzfRVn-3g@comcast.com...
> No, an administrator will have to first define the C drive to be shared,
> either through logon script, with an answer file during install, or if the
> admin used an image.
>
> If an admin did do this, most likely you will not have any rights to install
> any apps or even be able to access a server in a client/server environment.
>
> Even if you are not an admin, you will know that this share exists. And this
> is not a "built in share" on windows XP. Sharing the C drive must be
> defined, it is not automatic.
>
> --
> Micah E.
> A+ Cert.
>
>
> "SethGecko" <sethgecko@webmail.co.za> wrote in message
> news:vLWdnWUdEKP9nFzfRVn-tw@is.co.za...
>> Hi All
>>
>> I know that if one is on a network then it is possible for the
>> "Administrator" to \\computername\C$ and see your whole drive
>> due to the built in share on windows XP.
>>
>> I would like to know if there is any way that one can detect whether this
>> has been done if one suspects it.
>> Is there any spyware or related software that I can install to track if
>> this
>> is being done ?
>> Is there any way in the server environemnt where it is logged ?
>> Is there anything at all i can do on my PC to see if it was accessed in
>> this
>> way.
>>
>> Any help would be appreciated !
>>
>>
>> Thanks !
>>
>>
>
>

Colin Nash [MVP]
07-10-2005, 01:34 AM
"Micah E." <mpezzell@comcast.net> wrote in message
news:udGdnehzKLtA2VzfRVn-3g@comcast.com...
> No, an administrator will have to first define the C drive to be shared,
> either through logon script, with an answer file during install, or if the
> admin used an image.
>
> If an admin did do this, most likely you will not have any rights to
> install any apps or even be able to access a server in a client/server
> environment.
>
> Even if you are not an admin, you will know that this share exists. And
> this is not a "built in share" on windows XP. Sharing the C drive must be
> defined, it is not automatic.
>
> --
> Micah E.
> A+ Cert.
>


Windows NT, 2000, XP Pro and Server 2003 will automatically share the root
of all volumes as C$, D$ ,etc by default, for administrators only. This is
done by default but can be turned off with a registry setting. See
http://support.microsoft.com/default.aspx?scid=kb;en-us;816524 - I'm not
sure about XP Home Edition

George Hester
07-10-2005, 01:34 AM
I was going to say that but A++ couldn't argue with that.

--
George Hester
_______________________________
"Doug Knox MS-MVP" <dknox@mvps.org> wrote in message
news:uEL0HpFfFHA.1416@TK2MSFTNGP09.phx.gbl...
So much for A+ certifications. This is not true. The $ indicates an
Administrative share, and they are created by default on all Windows 2000/XP
machines. Any user with the Administrator credentials on the machine can
access these shares.

--
Doug Knox, MS-MVP Windows Media Center\Windows Powered Smart
Display\Security
Win 95/98/Me/XP Tweaks and Fixes
http://www.dougknox.com
--------------------------------
Per user Group Policy Restrictions for XP Home and XP Pro
http://www.dougknox.com/xp/utils/xp_securityconsole.htm
--------------------------------
Please reply only to the newsgroup so all may benefit.
Unsolicited e-mail is not answered.

"Micah E." <mpezzell@comcast.net> wrote in message
news:udGdnehzKLtA2VzfRVn-3g@comcast.com...
> No, an administrator will have to first define the C drive to be shared,
> either through logon script, with an answer file during install, or if the
> admin used an image.
>
> If an admin did do this, most likely you will not have any rights to
install
> any apps or even be able to access a server in a client/server
environment.
>
> Even if you are not an admin, you will know that this share exists. And
this
> is not a "built in share" on windows XP. Sharing the C drive must be
> defined, it is not automatic.
>
> --
> Micah E.
> A+ Cert.
>
>
> "SethGecko" <sethgecko@webmail.co.za> wrote in message
> news:vLWdnWUdEKP9nFzfRVn-tw@is.co.za...
>> Hi All
>>
>> I know that if one is on a network then it is possible for the
>> "Administrator" to \\computername\C$ and see your whole drive
>> due to the built in share on windows XP.
>>
>> I would like to know if there is any way that one can detect whether this
>> has been done if one suspects it.
>> Is there any spyware or related software that I can install to track if
>> this
>> is being done ?
>> Is there any way in the server environemnt where it is logged ?
>> Is there anything at all i can do on my PC to see if it was accessed in
>> this
>> way.
>>
>> Any help would be appreciated !
>>
>>
>> Thanks !
>>
>>
>
>

pcbutts1
07-10-2005, 01:35 AM
His answer was not wrong. He stated that his work around was "not" the
built-in share as the OP already knew about the C$. What he said did not
exactly answer the question. What he should have said was to use Computer
management>shared folders to see that the shares are there and use the
event viewer>security to check if anyone has accessed it.

--


The best live web video on the internet http://www.seedsv.com/webdemo.htm
NEW Embedded system W/Linux. We now sell DVR cards.
See it all at http://www.seedsv.com/products.htm
Sharpvision simply the best http://www.seedsv.com



"Doug Knox MS-MVP" <dknox@mvps.org> wrote in message
news:uEL0HpFfFHA.1416@TK2MSFTNGP09.phx.gbl...
So much for A+ certifications. This is not true. The $ indicates an
Administrative share, and they are created by default on all Windows 2000/XP
machines. Any user with the Administrator credentials on the machine can
access these shares.

--
Doug Knox, MS-MVP Windows Media Center\Windows Powered Smart
Display\Security
Win 95/98/Me/XP Tweaks and Fixes
http://www.dougknox.com
--------------------------------
Per user Group Policy Restrictions for XP Home and XP Pro
http://www.dougknox.com/xp/utils/xp_securityconsole.htm
--------------------------------
Please reply only to the newsgroup so all may benefit.
Unsolicited e-mail is not answered.

"Micah E." <mpezzell@comcast.net> wrote in message
news:udGdnehzKLtA2VzfRVn-3g@comcast.com...
> No, an administrator will have to first define the C drive to be shared,
> either through logon script, with an answer file during install, or if the
> admin used an image.
>
> If an admin did do this, most likely you will not have any rights to
> install
> any apps or even be able to access a server in a client/server
> environment.
>
> Even if you are not an admin, you will know that this share exists. And
> this
> is not a "built in share" on windows XP. Sharing the C drive must be
> defined, it is not automatic.
>
> --
> Micah E.
> A+ Cert.
>
>
> "SethGecko" <sethgecko@webmail.co.za> wrote in message
> news:vLWdnWUdEKP9nFzfRVn-tw@is.co.za...
>> Hi All
>>
>> I know that if one is on a network then it is possible for the
>> "Administrator" to \\computername\C$ and see your whole drive
>> due to the built in share on windows XP.
>>
>> I would like to know if there is any way that one can detect whether this
>> has been done if one suspects it.
>> Is there any spyware or related software that I can install to track if
>> this
>> is being done ?
>> Is there any way in the server environemnt where it is logged ?
>> Is there anything at all i can do on my PC to see if it was accessed in
>> this
>> way.
>>
>> Any help would be appreciated !
>>
>>
>> Thanks !
>>
>>
>
>

Doug Knox MS-MVP
07-10-2005, 01:35 AM
As I recall, its the same for Home.

--
Doug Knox, MS-MVP Windows Media Center\Windows Powered Smart Display\Security
Win 95/98/Me/XP Tweaks and Fixes
http://www.dougknox.com
--------------------------------
Per user Group Policy Restrictions for XP Home and XP Pro
http://www.dougknox.com/xp/utils/xp_securityconsole.htm
--------------------------------
Please reply only to the newsgroup so all may benefit.
Unsolicited e-mail is not answered.

"Colin Nash [MVP]" <cnash x@x mvps.org> wrote in message news:%235Pc6rFfFHA.2496@TK2MSFTNGP15.phx.gbl...
>
> "Micah E." <mpezzell@comcast.net> wrote in message
> news:udGdnehzKLtA2VzfRVn-3g@comcast.com...
>> No, an administrator will have to first define the C drive to be shared,
>> either through logon script, with an answer file during install, or if the
>> admin used an image.
>>
>> If an admin did do this, most likely you will not have any rights to
>> install any apps or even be able to access a server in a client/server
>> environment.
>>
>> Even if you are not an admin, you will know that this share exists. And
>> this is not a "built in share" on windows XP. Sharing the C drive must be
>> defined, it is not automatic.
>>
>> --
>> Micah E.
>> A+ Cert.
>>
>
>
> Windows NT, 2000, XP Pro and Server 2003 will automatically share the root
> of all volumes as C$, D$ ,etc by default, for administrators only. This is
> done by default but can be turned off with a registry setting. See
> http://support.microsoft.com/default.aspx?scid=kb;en-us;816524 - I'm not
> sure about XP Home Edition
>
>
>
>

Eric Cross [MVP]
07-10-2005, 01:35 AM
Special Shared Folders Are Missing from Windows XP Home Edition
http://support.microsoft.com/default.aspx?scid=kb;en-us;282209


--
Eric Cross
Microsoft MVP (Windows Networking)
http://mvp.support.microsoft.com


"Doug Knox MS-MVP" <dknox@mvps.org> wrote in message
news:edYHwjGfFHA.3656@TK2MSFTNGP09.phx.gbl...
As I recall, its the same for Home.

--
Doug Knox, MS-MVP Windows Media Center\Windows Powered Smart
Display\Security
Win 95/98/Me/XP Tweaks and Fixes
http://www.dougknox.com
--------------------------------
Per user Group Policy Restrictions for XP Home and XP Pro
http://www.dougknox.com/xp/utils/xp_securityconsole.htm
--------------------------------
Please reply only to the newsgroup so all may benefit.
Unsolicited e-mail is not answered.

"Colin Nash [MVP]" <cnash x@x mvps.org> wrote in message
news:%235Pc6rFfFHA.2496@TK2MSFTNGP15.phx.gbl...
>
> "Micah E." <mpezzell@comcast.net> wrote in message
> news:udGdnehzKLtA2VzfRVn-3g@comcast.com...
>> No, an administrator will have to first define the C drive to be shared,
>> either through logon script, with an answer file during install, or if
>> the
>> admin used an image.
>>
>> If an admin did do this, most likely you will not have any rights to
>> install any apps or even be able to access a server in a client/server
>> environment.
>>
>> Even if you are not an admin, you will know that this share exists. And
>> this is not a "built in share" on windows XP. Sharing the C drive must be
>> defined, it is not automatic.
>>
>> --
>> Micah E.
>> A+ Cert.
>>
>
>
> Windows NT, 2000, XP Pro and Server 2003 will automatically share the root
> of all volumes as C$, D$ ,etc by default, for administrators only. This
> is
> done by default but can be turned off with a registry setting. See
> http://support.microsoft.com/default.aspx?scid=kb;en-us;816524 - I'm not
> sure about XP Home Edition
>
>
>
>

Doug Knox MS-MVP
07-10-2005, 01:35 AM
Thanks, Eric. I hadn't run Home in quite a while, so wasn't certain.

--
Doug Knox, MS-MVP Windows Media Center\Windows Powered Smart Display\Security
Win 95/98/Me/XP Tweaks and Fixes
http://www.dougknox.com
--------------------------------
Per user Group Policy Restrictions for XP Home and XP Pro
http://www.dougknox.com/xp/utils/xp_securityconsole.htm
--------------------------------
Please reply only to the newsgroup so all may benefit.
Unsolicited e-mail is not answered.

"Eric Cross [MVP]" <encross@eudoramail.com> wrote in message news:ewsHipKfFHA.460@TK2MSFTNGP09.phx.gbl...
> Special Shared Folders Are Missing from Windows XP Home Edition
> http://support.microsoft.com/default.aspx?scid=kb;en-us;282209
>
>
> --
> Eric Cross
> Microsoft MVP (Windows Networking)
> http://mvp.support.microsoft.com
>
>
> "Doug Knox MS-MVP" <dknox@mvps.org> wrote in message
> news:edYHwjGfFHA.3656@TK2MSFTNGP09.phx.gbl...
> As I recall, its the same for Home.
>
> --
> Doug Knox, MS-MVP Windows Media Center\Windows Powered Smart
> Display\Security
> Win 95/98/Me/XP Tweaks and Fixes
> http://www.dougknox.com
> --------------------------------
> Per user Group Policy Restrictions for XP Home and XP Pro
> http://www.dougknox.com/xp/utils/xp_securityconsole.htm
> --------------------------------
> Please reply only to the newsgroup so all may benefit.
> Unsolicited e-mail is not answered.
>
> "Colin Nash [MVP]" <cnash x@x mvps.org> wrote in message
> news:%235Pc6rFfFHA.2496@TK2MSFTNGP15.phx.gbl...
>>
>> "Micah E." <mpezzell@comcast.net> wrote in message
>> news:udGdnehzKLtA2VzfRVn-3g@comcast.com...
>>> No, an administrator will have to first define the C drive to be shared,
>>> either through logon script, with an answer file during install, or if
>>> the
>>> admin used an image.
>>>
>>> If an admin did do this, most likely you will not have any rights to
>>> install any apps or even be able to access a server in a client/server
>>> environment.
>>>
>>> Even if you are not an admin, you will know that this share exists. And
>>> this is not a "built in share" on windows XP. Sharing the C drive must be
>>> defined, it is not automatic.
>>>
>>> --
>>> Micah E.
>>> A+ Cert.
>>>
>>
>>
>> Windows NT, 2000, XP Pro and Server 2003 will automatically share the root
>> of all volumes as C$, D$ ,etc by default, for administrators only. This
>> is
>> done by default but can be turned off with a registry setting. See
>> http://support.microsoft.com/default.aspx?scid=kb;en-us;816524 - I'm not
>> sure about XP Home Edition
>>
>>
>>
>>
>
>

Robert Moir
07-10-2005, 01:35 AM
Doug Knox MS-MVP wrote:
> So much for A+ certifications. This is not true. The $ indicates an
> Administrative share, and they are created by default on all Windows
> 2000/XP machines. Any user with the Administrator credentials on the
> machine can access these shares.

Minor point Doug, a "$" at the end of a share name indicates a *hidden*
share, one that doesn't show up when browsing a computer. Other than that,
hidden shares can behave like a normal share in any other way.

While the set (administrative shares) is a member of the set (hidden
shares), the reverse is not true - you can create your own hidden share by
sharing anything you like, setting NTFS and share permissions any way you
like (including removing access rights from admins), and placing a "$" at
the end of the share name.

--
--
Rob Moir
Website - http://www.robertmoir.co.uk
Virtual PC 2004 FAQ - http://www.robertmoir.co.uk/win/VirtualPC2004FAQ.html
Kazaa - Software update services for your Viruses and Spyware.

Doug Knox MS-MVP
07-10-2005, 01:36 AM
True :-)

--
Doug Knox, MS-MVP Windows Media Center\Windows Powered Smart Display\Security
Win 95/98/Me/XP Tweaks and Fixes
http://www.dougknox.com
--------------------------------
Per user Group Policy Restrictions for XP Home and XP Pro
http://www.dougknox.com/xp/utils/xp_securityconsole.htm
--------------------------------
Please reply only to the newsgroup so all may benefit.
Unsolicited e-mail is not answered.

"Robert Moir" <robspamtrap+msnews@gmail.com> wrote in message news:eIvhqlVfFHA.3936@tk2msftngp13.phx.gbl...
> Doug Knox MS-MVP wrote:
>> So much for A+ certifications. This is not true. The $ indicates an
>> Administrative share, and they are created by default on all Windows
>> 2000/XP machines. Any user with the Administrator credentials on the
>> machine can access these shares.
>
> Minor point Doug, a "$" at the end of a share name indicates a *hidden*
> share, one that doesn't show up when browsing a computer. Other than that,
> hidden shares can behave like a normal share in any other way.
>
> While the set (administrative shares) is a member of the set (hidden
> shares), the reverse is not true - you can create your own hidden share by
> sharing anything you like, setting NTFS and share permissions any way you
> like (including removing access rights from admins), and placing a "$" at
> the end of the share name.
>
> --
> --
> Rob Moir
> Website - http://www.robertmoir.co.uk
> Virtual PC 2004 FAQ - http://www.robertmoir.co.uk/win/VirtualPC2004FAQ.html
> Kazaa - Software update services for your Viruses and Spyware.
>
>


Defualt C$ Share