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AppV ISV virtual filesystem

Office is a behemoth of a software suite : Excel itself load 150+ dll at startup, and dozens other dynamically via OLE calls. Among those dll, some are located in a special folder :

Mso20Win32Client.dll is not found by Dependencies but correctly loaded by Excel.exe
Mso20Win32Client.dll is not found by Dependencies but correctly loaded by Excel.exe

Mso20Win32Client.dll is located in a odd looking folder path : C:\Program Files (x86)\Microsoft Office\root\VFS\ProgramFilesCommonX86\Microsoft Shared\OFFICE16\Mso20win32client.dll; VFS probably meaning Virtual FileSystem. I’ve heard previously that certain MS applications were using some kind of a virtual filesystem. I think that’s partly what’s behind Project Centennial, the technology that convert Win32 applications into UWP applications for the Windows Store. I’ve looked deeper into in order to learn more about it.

First thing first, I tried to look with ProcessHacker (and its handle search window) and Procmon which resources are used to store those VFS configuration, but without success. There are hardly any files or “interesting” registry keys touched during Excel startup :

AppvIsvExcelRegistryRead

HKLM\SOFTWARE\Microsoft\AppVISV\C:\Program Files (x86)\Microsoft Office registry key returns 8a115c93-df1b-47c9-9a9c-a185cf477896, which looks like a GUID, but nothing else in the registry hive reference this GUID.

I decided to trace the import of Mso20Win32Client.dll via Windbg in order to see how the loading is actually done. ntdll!ShowSnaps is a static variable - not exported but available via pdb debug symbols - which activate NT loader debug outputs. It is also accessible via gflags but I always forget the correct command. Here are the results :

Microsoft (R) Windows Debugger Version 10.0.16299.15 X86
Copyright (c) Microsoft Corporation. All rights reserved.

CommandLine: "C:\Program Files (x86)\Microsoft Office\root\Office16\EXCEL.EXE"

************* Path validation summary **************
Response                         Time (ms)     Location
Deferred                                       SRV*F:\Symbols*http://msdl.microsoft.com/download/symbols
Symbol search path is: SRV*F:\Symbols*http://msdl.microsoft.com/download/symbols
Executable search path is: 
ModLoad: 009a0000 02fb1000   Excel.exe
ModLoad: 77640000 777ce000   ntdll.dll
ModLoad: 756b0000 75780000   C:\WINDOWS\SysWOW64\KERNEL32.DLL
ModLoad: 771e0000 773bd000   C:\WINDOWS\SysWOW64\KERNELBASE.dll
ModLoad: 73f20000 73fbc000   C:\WINDOWS\SysWOW64\apphelp.dll
ModLoad: 770e0000 771da000   C:\WINDOWS\SysWOW64\ole32.dll
ModLoad: 76ba0000 76e03000   C:\WINDOWS\SysWOW64\combase.dll
ModLoad: 507b0000 50999000   C:\Program Files (x86)\Microsoft Office\root\Office16\AppVIsvSubsystems32.dll
ModLoad: 77520000 7763e000   C:\WINDOWS\SysWOW64\ucrtbase.dll
ModLoad: 765b0000 76670000   C:\WINDOWS\SysWOW64\RPCRT4.dll
...
ModLoad: 50600000 507aa000   C:\Program Files (x86)\Microsoft Office\root\Office16\c2r32.dll
ModLoad: 76720000 7679d000   C:\WINDOWS\SysWOW64\msvcp_win.dll
ModLoad: 773c0000 77438000   C:\WINDOWS\SysWOW64\ADVAPI32.dll
...
ModLoad: 706d0000 706f2000   C:\WINDOWS\SysWOW64\USERENV.dll
(33c0.4abc): Break instruction exception - code 80000003 (first chance)
eax=00000000 ebx=00000010 ecx=c81e0000 edx=00000000 esi=031eb000 edi=776465bc
eip=776edd79 esp=0335f8b8 ebp=0335f8e4 iopl=0         nv up ei pl zr na pe nc
cs=0023  ss=002b  ds=002b  es=002b  fs=0053  gs=002b             efl=00000246
ntdll!LdrpDoDebuggerBreak+0x2b:
776edd79 cc              int     3
0:000> x ntdll!*ShowSnaps*
77754790          ntdll!ShowSnaps = <no type information>
0:000> ed ntdll!ShowSnaps 9
0:000> g
...
33c0:4abc @ 326919546 - LdrGetDllHandleEx - ENTER: DLL name: mso20win32client.dll
33c0:4abc @ 326919546 - LdrpFindLoadedDllInternal - RETURN: Status: 0xc0000135
33c0:4abc @ 326919546 - LdrGetDllHandleEx - RETURN: Status: 0xc0000135
33c0:4abc @ 326919546 - LdrLoadDll - ENTER: DLL name: C:\Program Files (x86)\Common Files\Microsoft Shared\Office16\mso20win32client.dll
33c0:4abc @ 326919546 - LdrpLoadDllInternal - ENTER: DLL name: C:\Program Files (x86)\Common Files\Microsoft Shared\Office16\mso20win32client.dll
33c0:4abc @ 326919546 - LdrpDetectDetour - INFO: !!! Detour detected, disable parallel loading
33c0:4abc @ 326919546 - LdrpResolveDllName - ENTER: DLL name: C:\Program Files (x86)\Common Files\Microsoft Shared\Office16\mso20win32client.dll
33c0:4abc @ 326919546 - LdrpResolveDllName - RETURN: Status: 0x00000000
33c0:4abc @ 326919546 - LdrpMinimalMapModule - ENTER: DLL name: C:\Program Files (x86)\Common Files\Microsoft Shared\Office16\mso20win32client.dll
ModLoad: 501f0000 505f1000   C:\Program Files (x86)\Common Files\Microsoft Shared\Office16\mso20win32client.dll
33c0:4abc @ 326919546 - LdrpMinimalMapModule - RETURN: Status: 0x00000000
...

Several interesting infos here : first, the loader has detected a “detour”, which is the name of a library Microsoft recently open-sourced to hook natives API. The other is that the loader thinks it loads C:\Program Files (x86)\Common Files\Microsoft Shared\Office16\mso20win32client.dll whereas it actually loads C:\Program Files (x86)\Microsoft Office\root\VFS\ProgramFilesCommonX86\Microsoft Shared\OFFICE16\Mso20win32client.dll !

The solution to this phenomenon becomes pretty clear by looking at NtOpenFile (called during a dll load before memory mapping the shared library) :

0:030> u NtOpenFile
ntdll!NtOpenFile:
776ad930 e9bb5b18d9      jmp     AppVIsvSubsystems32!RequestUnhookedFunctionList+0x70660 (508334f0)
776ad935 bae0686c77      mov     edx,offset ntdll!Wow64SystemServiceCall (776c68e0)
776ad93a ffd2            call    edx
776ad93c c21800          ret     18h
776ad93f 90              nop
ntdll!NtDelayExecution:
776ad940 b834000600      mov     eax,60034h
776ad945 bae0686c77      mov     edx,offset ntdll!Wow64SystemServiceCall (776c68e0)
776ad94a ffd2            call    edx

AppVIsvSubsystems32.dll seems to hook quite a number of ntdll APIs. AppVIsvSubsystems32.dll is a dll located in C:\Program Files\Common Files\microsoft shared\ClickToRun, but described as being part of a tech stack called Microsoft Application Virtualization (App-V). Below is the hook placed for ntdll!NtOpenFile :

AppvIsvNtOpenFileHook

Since I don’t have any more informations, IDA was my only “friend” for now on. Unlike many Windows binaries developed by Microsoft, AppVIsvSubsystems32.dll symbols are not publicly available. Fortunately, there are debug strings and RAII peppered in the code base. Unfortunately, it also means it a C++ code base to reverse, with std calls; try/catch statements and lots of function pointer calls.

Among all the debug strings present, some stood up :

AppvIsvSftVenvDebugString

AppVIsvSubsystems32.dll seem to make RPC calls to an endpoint called SFT-venv-server in order to retrieve new environment variables. In order to identify which process holds the SFT-venv-server RPC endpoint, I used RpcView :

AppvIsvSftVenvServer

SFT-venv-server RPC endpoint is located within the OfficeClickToRun.exe process, and actually prefixed by AppV-ISV-8a115c93-df1b-47c9-9a9c-a185cf477896 which is the GUID read from the registry at startup. RpcView also list all the RPC interfaces bound to the various endpoints within OfficeClickToRun.exe, but none of them are documented. I’ve identified interface edce686d-acae-4a2a-8945-24489443c35e as the one used to update Excel’s process ENV variables. Here the decompilation returned by RpcView :

edce686d-acae-4a2a-8945-24489443c35e

Endpoint Interface
Client
[                                                   
	uuid(edce686d-acae-4a2a-8945-24489443c35e),         
	version(1.0),                                       
]                                                   
interface DecompileItInterface                      
{                                                   
                                                
	typedef struct Struct_8_t                       
	{                                               
	        long    StructMember0;                  
	        short   StructMember1;                  
	        short   StructMember2;                  
	        byte    StructMember3[8];               
	}Struct_8_t;                                    
	                                                
	long Proc0(                                         
	    [in]long arg_1,                             
	    [in]struct Struct_8_t arg_2,                
	    [in]struct Struct_8_t arg_6,                
	    [out]/* simple_ref */small *arg_10,         
	    [out]/* simple_ref */long *arg_11,          
	    [out]/* simple_ref */long *arg_12,          
	    [out][ref][size_is(*arg_11)]byte **arg_13,  
	    [out][ref][size_is(*arg_12)]byte **arg_14); 
}   
      		
Server
[
	uuid(edce686d-acae-4a2a-8945-24489443c35e),
	version(1.0),
]
interface DefaultIfName
{

    typedef struct Struct_12_t
    {
        long    StructMember0;
        short   StructMember1;
        short   StructMember2;
        byte    StructMember3[8];
    }Struct_12_t;

long Proc0(
     [in]long arg_1,
     [in]struct Struct_12_t* arg_2,
     [in]struct Struct_12_t* arg_3,
     [out]small *arg_4,
     [out]long *arg_5,
     [out]long *arg_6,
     [out][ref] /* [DBG] FC_BOGUS_ARRAY */ [size_is(*arg_5)] /*  */ [string] wchar_t*** arg_7,
     [out][ref] /* [DBG] FC_BOGUS_ARRAY */ [size_is(*arg_6)] /*  */ [string] wchar_t*** arg_8); 
}    																								  
      		

Struct_8_t / Struct_12_t is probably an uuid / GUID. It fits exactly with IDA’s description of a GUID structure :

IdaGUID

Now that I know the RPC procedure prototype, I know how to read client-side rpc calls :

struct edce686d_acae_4a2a_8945_24489443c35e_Proc0_STACK 
{
  int (__cdecl *rpc_client_call_fn)(int, int);
  int rpc_stack;
  int ___pad;
  int arg_1;
  GUID arg_2;
  GUID arg_6;
  int arg_10;
  int arg_11;
  int arg_12;
  int arg_13;
  int arg_14;
};

// AppVIsvSubsystems32.dll + 0x44F90
int __thiscall __do_rpc_call_to_venv_sft_server(edce686d_acae_4a2a_8945_24489443c35e_Proc0_STACK *Context)
{
  __m128i v1; // xmm0
  int v2; // ST04_4
  int v4; // [esp-34h] [ebp-34h]
  int v5; // [esp-24h] [ebp-24h]
  int v6; // [esp-14h] [ebp-14h]
  int v7; // [esp-10h] [ebp-10h]
  int v8; // [esp-Ch] [ebp-Ch]
  int v9; // [esp-8h] [ebp-8h]
  int v10; // [esp-4h] [ebp-4h]

  v10 = Context->arg_14;
  v1 = _mm_loadu_si128((const __m128i *)&Context->arg_6);
  v9 = Context->arg_13;
  v8 = Context->arg_12;
  v7 = Context->arg_11;
  v6 = Context->arg_10;
  _mm_storeu_si128((__m128i *)&v5, v1);
  v2 = Context->arg_1;
  _mm_storeu_si128((__m128i *)&v4, _mm_loadu_si128((const __m128i *)&Context->arg_2));
  return Context->rpc_client_call_fn(Context->rpc_stack, v2);
}

Using the debugger, I’ve managed to extract the correct input parameters and replicate the RPC call in Python using the really useful Python library PythonForWindows :

import struct
import time
import sys

import windows.rpc
import windows.generated_def.windef as windef
from windows.rpc import ndr

class NdrGUID(ndr.NdrStructure):
	MEMBERS = [
		ndr.NdrLong,
		ndr.NdrShort,
		ndr.NdrShort,
		ndr.NdrFixedArray(ndr.NdrByte, 8),
    ]

class NdrSftVenvServerParameters(ndr.NdrParameters):
    MEMBERS = [
		ndr.NdrLong,
		NdrGUID,
		NdrGUID,
    ]


class NdrSftVenvServerResponse(ndr.NdrParameters):
    MEMBERS = [
		ndr.NdrShort,
		ndr.NdrLong,
		ndr.NdrLong,
		ndr.NdrUniquePTR(ndr.NdrUniquePTR(ndr.NdrUniqueWString)),
		ndr.NdrUniquePTR(ndr.NdrUniquePTR(ndr.NdrUniqueWString)),
	]

client = windows.rpc.RPCClient(r"\\RPC Control\\AppV-ISV-8a115c93-df1b-47c9-9a9c-a185cf477896vfs_subsystem")
iid = client.bind("edce686d-acae-4a2a-8945-24489443c35e")

input_args = [
	12528, # EXCEL.EXE process PID
	[
		0x9ac08e99,
		0x230b,
		0x47e8,
		(0x97, 0x21, 0x45, 0x77, 0xb7, 0xf1, 0x24, 0xea,)
	], #  9ac08e99-230b-47e8-9721-4577b7f124ea
	[
		0x1a8308c7,
		0x90d1,
		0x4200,
		(0xb1, 0x6e, 0x64, 0x6f, 0x16, 0x3a, 0x08, 0xe8,)
	], #  1a8308c7-90d1-4200-b16e-646f163a08e8
]

resp = client.call(iid, 0, NdrSftVenvServerParameters.pack(input_args))
stream = ndr.NdrStream(resp)
args = NdrSftVenvServerResponse.unpack(stream)
return_value = ndr.NdrLong.unpack(stream)

print("input_args: %r" % input_args)
print("response: %r" % args)
print("Return value = {0:#x}".format(return_value))

>>> input_args: [12528, [2596310681L, 8971, 18408, (151, 33, 69, 119, 183, 241, 36, 234)], [444795079, 37073, 16896, (177, 110, 100, 111, 22, 58, 8, 232)]]
>>> response: [0, 1, 0, u'PATH=%PATH%;C:\\Program Files (x86)\\Microsoft Office\\root\\Client\x00', None]
>>> Return value = 0x0

edce686d-acae-4a2a-8945-24489443c35e

Following the RPC call edce686d-acae-4a2a-8945-24489443c35e:Proc0 which updates the PATH environment variable, AppVIsvSubsystems32.dll calls 8c7fbdb0-8513-44f9-a8b1-1a3b49322bf4:Proc0 which will return all systems folders redirections. Here is the interface’s decompilation result (and annotated) :

[
  uuid(8c7fbdb0-8513-44f9-a8b1-1a3b49322bf4),
  version(1.0),
]
interface DecompileItInterface
{
  
  // GUID isn't actually a well known Ndr type
  typedef struct _Guid
  {
    long    Data1;
    short   Data2;
    short   Data3;
    byte    Data4[8];

  } Guid;

  // kinda like a UNICODE_STRING struct
  typedef struct _WideString
  {
    [range(0,32767)] long   Length;
    [ptr][size_is(Length)]wchar_t *  Buffer;

  }   WideString;


  // Redirection description entry
  typedef struct _Redirection
  {
    long        StructMember0;
    long        StructMember1;
    
    WideString      OrigDrive;
    WideString      OrigWin32Path;
    WideString      OrigDOSPath;
    
    WideString      RedirDrive;
    WideString      RedirWin32Path;
    WideString      RedirDOSPath;

  } Redirection;

  // ??
  typedef struct Struct_130_t
  {
    long      StructMember0;
    WideString  StructMember1;
    WideString  StructMember2;

  }Struct_130_t;

  // 
  typedef struct _RSODiffContext
  {
    Guid        PackageID;
    Guid        VersionID;
    long      __Flags;
    long      __Policy;
    WideString  RootFolderPath;
    long      RedirectionsCount;
    [ptr] [size_is(RedirectionsCount)] Redirection*    RedirectionsArray;

    // Not used
    long      StructMember7; // = 0 
    [ptr] [size_is(StructMember7)] struct Struct_130_t*   StructMember8; // = NULL 

  } RSODiffContext;

long Proc0(
    [in] long ProcessID,
    [in] Guid PackageID,
    [in] Guid VersionID,
    [out] long *ResponseCount,
    [out] [ref] [size_is( , *ResponseCount)] RSODiffContext** ResponseArray
  );
}

We get the following redirections :

Original Path Redirection
C:\ProgramData C:\Program Files (x86)\Microsoft Office\root\VFS\Common AppData
C:\ProgramData\Microsoft\Windows\Start Menu\Programs C:\Program Files (x86)\Microsoft Office\root\VFS\Common Programs
C:\Windows\Fonts C:\Program Files (x86)\Microsoft Office\root\VFS\Fonts
C:\Program Files\Common Files C:\Program Files (x86)\Microsoft Office\root\VFS\ProgramFilesCommonX64
C:\Program Files (x86)\Common Files C:\Program Files (x86)\Microsoft Office\root\VFS\ProgramFilesCommonX86
C:\Program Files C:\Program Files (x86)\Microsoft Office\root\VFS\ProgramFilesX64
C:\Program Files (x86) C:\Program Files (x86)\Microsoft Office\root\VFS\ProgramFilesX86
C:\Windows\System32 C:\Program Files (x86)\Microsoft Office\root\VFS\System
C:\Windows\SysWOW64 C:\Program Files (x86)\Microsoft Office\root\VFS\SystemX86
C:\Windows C:\Program Files (x86)\Microsoft Office\root\VFS\Windows

When loading a shared library, if the resolved filepath is located in these particular folder, AppVIsvSubsystems32’s hook will try to swap the system dll by the VFS one. But where this VFS configuration is located ? Once again, Procmon is a big help on this :

AppvIsvPackageFiles

At startup time, the ClickToRun.exe process read files from C:\ProgramData\Microsoft\ClickToRun\MachineData\Catalog\Packages\{9AC08E99-230B-47E8-9721-4577B7F124EA}\{1A8308C7-90D1-4200-B16E-646F163A08E8}\, in which there are 2 XML manifest files describing the entirety of an AppV configuration for Office (shortcut, file extensions handlers, COM interfaces, ENV variables, etc.). For example, one entry updating the PATH ENV variable :

  <appv:Extension Category="AppV.EnvironmentVariables">
    <appv:EnvironmentVariables>
      <appv:Include>
        <appv:Variable Name="PATH" Value="%PATH%;[{AppVPackageRoot}]\Client"/>
      </appv:Include>
    </appv:EnvironmentVariables>
  </appv:Extension>

Now that I know exactly how this virtual filesystem dll redirection works, here I’ve emulated in Dependencies :

// add warning for appv isv applications 
if (String.Compare(DllImport.Name, "AppvIsvSubsystems32.dll", StringComparison.OrdinalIgnoreCase) == 0 ||
    String.Compare(DllImport.Name, "AppvIsvSubsystems64.dll", StringComparison.OrdinalIgnoreCase) == 0)
{
    if (!this._DisplayWarning)
    {
        MessageBoxResult result = MessageBox.Show(
        "This binary use the App-V containerization technology which fiddle with search directories and PATH env in ways Dependencies can't handle.\n\nFollowing results are probably not quite exact.",
        "App-V ISV disclaimer"
        );

        this._DisplayWarning = true; // prevent the same warning window to popup several times
    }

}

This dll redirection is way too complicated for me to attempt to emulate it : to do it properly I would have to read a registry key, locate the RPC endpoint associated, spawn the executable to analyse (most RPC procedures here works using PIDs, not executable paths) and make two or three RPC calls in order to retrieve the folder redirections. Instead, I choose to display a warning popup.

RPC Interfaces

Now we’ve seen how folder visualization work, we can take a look at all the RPC interfaces ClickToRun.exe expose to the user.

Proc1 of d99d2add-4f00-41b8-bf99-bb03127f015f is actually an interesting one since it takes a process PID and a binary name, and at first glance seem to load the binary into the remote process. However there are no injection done here (at least none visible via reverse engineering). I think it’s more an orchestration thing where the rpc server signal an “enlightened” remote process to load the binary, but it’s up to the target process to do the actual loading.

Here below are all the interfaces and procedures available via ClickToRun.exe’s process:

Interface Explanation
44e10347-37a0-494c-871c-fb90f7145742 CVirtualCOM
├ Proc0 send pid, return GUID (packageId, VersionId) associated
├ Proc1 CVirtualCOM::RegisterServer
├ Proc2 CVirtualCOM::ReleaseServer
├ Proc3 CVirtualCOM SID stuff
├ Proc4  
├ Proc5 CVirtualCOM::SgServerMap::ReleaseInstance
├ Proc6 CVirtualCOM::WaitForClsidRegistration
├ Proc7 high level API ?
├ Proc8  
└ Proc9 Create registry COM registration
469d3a0e-e164-422e-a662-9cbe0621407e OfficeClickToRun.exe miscellaneous
├ Proc0 QueueTaskItem (ApiServer)
├ Proc1  
├ Proc2 Triggering an update: {‘Parameters’:
├ Proc3 TaskType something
├ Proc4 PromptUser ?
├ Proc5 InvokeProcessKiller ?
├ Proc6 EnsureOrchestrationForAppLaunch
├ Proc7 InstallProofOfPurchase
├ Proc8 UninstallProofOfPurchase
├ Proc9 HandleScheduledHeartbeat
├ Proc10 Querying OSPP for current licenses
├ Proc11 RaiseTaskErrorEvent
├ Proc12 RaiseTaskDialogEvent
├ Proc13 RaiseTaskToastEvent
├ Proc14 TaskIntegrateRepair::IsRepairForAppValidNow
├ Proc15 TaskUpdateDetection::BeginUpdatesDiscoveryPeriod
├ Proc16  
├ Proc17 TaskIntegrateRepair_DoRepairForApp
├ Proc18 retourne le PID du process ClickToRun.exe
├ Proc19 RaiseTaskErrorEvent
├ Proc20 DiffRSOD
├ Proc21 PublishRSOD
├ Proc22 ScenarioController::ShowErrorUI
├ Proc23 ModifyOfficeProducts”
├ Proc24 CancelUpdate
├ Proc25 Activate
├ Proc26 SetC2RProperty
├ Proc27 GetServiceVersion
├ Proc28 Deleting AFO Task
├ Proc29  
├ Proc30 Triggering an update
├ Proc31 InstallProofOfPurchase
├ Proc32 UninstallProofOfPurchas
├ Proc33 ::HandleScheduledHeartbeat (ApiServer)
├ Proc34  
├ Proc35  
├ Proc36 TaskIntegrateRepair::DoRepairForApp
├ Proc37 Activate
├ Proc38 Checking virtualized file location for calling module
├ Proc39 set some settings
├ Proc40  
├ Proc41 InvokeProcessKillerEx
├ Proc42 ApplyPolicy: Fetch async started
├ Proc43 SetPolicyOverride
└ Proc44 CollectFileDiagnostics
4b183cf6-affd-4872-9da2-7564b683d027 AppVIsvSubsystemController.dll
├ Proc0 ??
├ Proc1 ??
├ Proc2 ??
├ Proc3 ??
├ Proc4 ??
└ Proc5 ??
6d809348-7e6c-41b9-91bc-630fe5503d66 VObjects ??
└ Proc0 return “exclusions” for virtualizing “objects” (events, etc.) ?
772431d9-ef99-4f35-99f6-12c8f5d55232 Streaming server ?
├ Proc0 convert path into ‘C:\Program Files (x86)\Microsoft Office’ + relative folder
├ Proc1 StreamFault ?
├ Proc2 LoadRange ?
├ Proc3 LoadMemory ?
├ Proc4 GetFileDiskRanges
├ Proc5 GetFileMemRanges
├ Proc6 EnsureDir
├ Proc7 EnsureFile
├ Proc8 LoadFile
├ Proc9 GetPipelineStats
├ Proc10 SuperPipeline::GetTotalProgress
├ Proc11 StartFeatureBlock
├ Proc12 IsFBComplete
├ Proc13 GetFBFiles
├ Proc14 GetFBError
├ Proc15 LoadAll
├ Proc16 CancelLoadAll
├ Proc17 GetFilesToUpdate
├ Proc18 GetFBProgress
├ Proc19 GetFBSize
├ Proc20 GetStreamedMegabytes
├ Proc21 GetTotalMegabytes
├ Proc22 SetMinimumPriorityLevel
└ Proc23 GetNumberOfFilesToUpdate ?
8c7fbdb0-8513-44f9-a8b1-1a3b49322bf4 vfs subsystem
└ Proc0 Get folders redirections
8d17061c-534a-4f1b-bd77-f615421cf379 Virtual registry ??
├ Proc0 vreg_server_GetConfiguration ?
├ Proc1 ??
├ Proc2 ??
└ Proc3 ??
d614caa0-0d0e-4b3f-a285-ce1c560b3d7d vregistry ?
├ Proc0 get root folder (HLKM and install dir)
└ Proc1 set root folder ?
d99d2add-4f00-41b8-bf99-bb03127f015f ** Virtual Process/Modules ?? **
├ Proc0 AppV__Client__Virtualization__IsvNotificationListener__add_process
└ Proc1 VirtualModuleLoading ?
edce686d-acae-4a2a-8945-24489443c35e vfs subsystem
└ Proc0 get new ENV variables

References