6 releases (breaking)
|0.5.0||Oct 18, 2021|
|0.4.3||Sep 1, 2020|
|0.4.0||May 11, 2020|
|0.3.0||Oct 16, 2018|
|0.1.0||Sep 29, 2017|
#350 in Debugging
97 downloads per month
Disassemble a binary containing x86 instructions and print out which extensions it uses. Despite the utterly misleading name, this tool supports ELF and MachO binaries, and perhaps PE-format ones as well. (It used to be more limited.)
I have no idea what I'm doing here, but it seems to work. There are several Rust crates that make this pretty easy to do.
See the CHANGELOG for news about what has changed between releases.
This tool is installable through a few package managers:
If you are interested in packaging
elfx86exts in a new packaging system, or
have already done so, please submit a PR to add it to this list.
Compiling the Latest Release
If a package is not available, in most cases it will be straightforward to
elfx86exts yourself. Dependencies are:
Both of these dependencies are available through a wide variety of package managers. Once they’re set up, you don’t even need to check out this repository to install the latest release. Simply run:
cargo install elfx86exts
… and the tool will be installed in your Cargo binary directory, usually
~/.cargo/bin/. When using this method, you need to add the
--force flag to
upgrade from one version to the next.
Compiling the Code From Git
This is hardly any more difficult than the above. Check out this repository, then run:
cargo install --path .
To develop the program, use the
cargo build and
cargo run commands. For
more information, see
The Cargo Book.
Contributions are welcome! Please submit PRs against this repository, or file issues for discussion. The only important rule is that all participants are expected to abide by the spirit of a standard Contributor Covenant code of conduct. All contributions will be assumed to be licensed under the terms described below unless you explicitly state otherwise.
Licensed under the MIT License.