Registry Key Jumper

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Registry Key Jumper helps you to find registry keys

The free utility helps you to find a registry key and automatically jumps to the registry path where regedit.exe with the handy parameter is opened, as an example here to the registy key Run.

HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE-SOFTWARE\Microsoft\Windows\CurrentVersion\Run
registry key jumper
Illustration: Registry Key Jumper

In the Registry Key Jumper you can insert keys from the menu, create new entries, the keys are added directly from the clipboard, the keys can be edited and remain saved, so that they are quickly and easily reopened in the Microsoft Registry Editor when re-edited.

jump to registry key

Sources Link: https://www.sordum.org/

Remarks

Windows Registry is a hierarchical database that stores low-level settings for the Microsoft Windows operating system and for applications that opt to use the registry. The kernel, device drivers, services, Security Accounts Manager, and user interfaces can all use the registry. The registry also allows access to counters for profiling system performance.

Windows Registry information

Windows Registry contains information, settings, options, and other values for programs and hardware installed on all versions of Microsoft Windows operating systems. For example, when a program is installed, a new subkey containing settings such as a program’s location. Its version, and how to start the program, are all added to the Windows Registry.

Prior to the Windows Registry, .INI files stored each program settings as a text file or binary file. They often located in a shared location that did not provide user-specific settings in a multi-user scenario. By contrast, the Windows Registry stores all application settings in one logical repository and in a standardized form.

Registry Keys and values

The registry contains two basic elements: keys and values. Registry keys are container objects similar to folders. Registry values are non-container objects similar to files. The keys may contain values and subkeys. Keys are referenced with a syntax similar to Windows’ path names, using backslashes to indicate levels of hierarchy. Keys must have a case insensitive name without backslashes.

The hierarchy of registry keys can only be accessed from a known root key handle (which is anonymous but whose effective value is a constant numeric handle) that is mapped to the content of a registry key preloaded by the kernel from a stored “hive”, or to the content of a subkey within another root key, or mapped to a registered service or DLL that provides access to its contained subkeys and values.

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