File: test-results.txt

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flawfinder 1.26-2
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Flawfinder version 1.25, (C) 2001-2004 David A. Wheeler.
Number of dangerous functions in C/C++ ruleset: 158
Examining test.c
Examining test2.c
test.c:32:  [5] (buffer) gets:
  Does not check for buffer overflows. Use fgets() instead. 
test.c:56:  [5] (buffer) strncat:
  Easily used incorrectly (e.g., incorrectly computing the correct
  maximum size to add). Consider strlcat or automatically resizing strings.
  Risk is high; the length parameter appears to be a constant, instead of
  computing the number of characters left.
test.c:57:  [5] (buffer) _tcsncat:
  Easily used incorrectly (e.g., incorrectly computing the correct
  maximum size to add). Consider strlcat or automatically resizing strings.
  Risk is high; the length parameter appears to be a constant, instead of
  computing the number of characters left.
test.c:60:  [5] (buffer) MultiByteToWideChar:
  Requires maximum length in CHARACTERS, not bytes. Risk is high, it
  appears that the size is given as bytes, but the function requires size as
  characters.
test.c:62:  [5] (buffer) MultiByteToWideChar:
  Requires maximum length in CHARACTERS, not bytes. Risk is high, it
  appears that the size is given as bytes, but the function requires size as
  characters.
test.c:73:  [5] (misc) SetSecurityDescriptorDacl:
  Never create NULL ACLs; an attacker can set it to Everyone (Deny All
  Access), which would even forbid administrator access. 
test.c:73:  [5] (misc) SetSecurityDescriptorDacl:
  Never create NULL ACLs; an attacker can set it to Everyone (Deny All
  Access), which would even forbid administrator access. 
test.c:17:  [4] (buffer) strcpy:
  Does not check for buffer overflows when copying to destination.
  Consider using strncpy or strlcpy (warning, strncpy is easily misused). 
test.c:20:  [4] (buffer) sprintf:
  Does not check for buffer overflows. Use snprintf or vsnprintf. 
test.c:21:  [4] (buffer) sprintf:
  Does not check for buffer overflows. Use snprintf or vsnprintf. 
test.c:22:  [4] (format) sprintf:
  Potential format string problem. Make format string constant. 
test.c:23:  [4] (format) printf:
  If format strings can be influenced by an attacker, they can be
  exploited. Use a constant for the format specification. 
test.c:25:  [4] (buffer) scanf:
  The scanf() family's %s operation, without a limit specification,
  permits buffer overflows. Specify a limit to %s, or use a different input
  function. 
test.c:27:  [4] (buffer) scanf:
  The scanf() family's %s operation, without a limit specification,
  permits buffer overflows. Specify a limit to %s, or use a different input
  function. 
test.c:38:  [4] (format) syslog:
  If syslog's format strings can be influenced by an attacker, they can
  be exploited. Use a constant format string for syslog. 
test.c:49:  [4] (buffer) _mbscpy:
  Does not check for buffer overflows when copying to destination.
  Consider using a function version that stops copying at the end of the
  buffer. 
test.c:52:  [4] (buffer) lstrcat:
  Does not check for buffer overflows when concatenating to destination. 
test.c:75:  [3] (shell) CreateProcess:
  This causes a new process to execute and is difficult to use safely.
  Specify the application path in the first argument, NOT as part of the
  second, or embedded spaces could allow an attacker to force a different
  program to run. 
test.c:75:  [3] (shell) CreateProcess:
  This causes a new process to execute and is difficult to use safely.
  Specify the application path in the first argument, NOT as part of the
  second, or embedded spaces could allow an attacker to force a different
  program to run. 
test.c:91:  [3] (buffer) getopt_long:
  Some older implementations do not protect against internal buffer
  overflows . Check implementation on installation, or limit the size of all
  string inputs. 
test.c:16:  [2] (buffer) strcpy:
  Does not check for buffer overflows when copying to destination.
  Consider using strncpy or strlcpy (warning, strncpy is easily misused). Risk
  is low because the source is a constant string.
test.c:19:  [2] (buffer) sprintf:
  Does not check for buffer overflows. Use snprintf or vsnprintf. Risk
  is low because the source has a constant maximum length.
test.c:45:  [2] (buffer) char:
  Statically-sized arrays can be overflowed. Perform bounds checking,
  use functions that limit length, or ensure that the size is larger than
  the maximum possible length. 
test.c:46:  [2] (buffer) char:
  Statically-sized arrays can be overflowed. Perform bounds checking,
  use functions that limit length, or ensure that the size is larger than
  the maximum possible length. 
test.c:50:  [2] (buffer) memcpy:
  Does not check for buffer overflows when copying to destination. Make
  sure destination can always hold the source data. 
test.c:51:  [2] (buffer) CopyMemory:
  Does not check for buffer overflows when copying to destination. Make
  sure destination can always hold the source data. 
test.c:97:  [2] (misc) fopen:
  Check when opening files - can an attacker redirect it (via symlinks),
  force the opening of special file type (e.g., device files), move
  things around to create a race condition, control its ancestors, or change
  its contents?. 
test.c:15:  [1] (buffer) strcpy:
  Does not check for buffer overflows when copying to destination.
  Consider using strncpy or strlcpy (warning, strncpy is easily misused). Risk
  is low because the source is a constant character.
test.c:18:  [1] (buffer) sprintf:
  Does not check for buffer overflows. Use snprintf or vsnprintf. Risk
  is low because the source is a constant character.
test.c:26:  [1] (buffer) scanf:
  it's unclear if the %s limit in the format string is small enough.
  Check that the limit is sufficiently small, or use a different input
  function. 
test.c:53:  [1] (buffer) strncpy:
  Easily used incorrectly; doesn't always \0-terminate or check for
  invalid pointers. 
test.c:54:  [1] (buffer) _tcsncpy:
  Easily used incorrectly; doesn't always \0-terminate or check for
  invalid pointers. 
test.c:55:  [1] (buffer) strncat:
  Easily used incorrectly (e.g., incorrectly computing the correct
  maximum size to add). Consider strlcat or automatically resizing strings. 
test.c:58:  [1] (buffer) strlen:
  Does not handle strings that are not \0-terminated (it could cause a
  crash if unprotected). 
test.c:64:  [1] (buffer) MultiByteToWideChar:
  Requires maximum length in CHARACTERS, not bytes. Risk is very low,
  the length appears to be in characters not bytes.
test.c:66:  [1] (buffer) MultiByteToWideChar:
  Requires maximum length in CHARACTERS, not bytes. Risk is very low,
  the length appears to be in characters not bytes.

Hits = 36
Lines analyzed = 118
Physical Source Lines of Code (SLOC) = 80
Hits@level = [0]   0 [1]   9 [2]   7 [3]   3 [4]  10 [5]   7
Hits@level+ = [0+]  36 [1+]  36 [2+]  27 [3+]  20 [4+]  17 [5+]   7
Hits/KSLOC@level+ = [0+] 450 [1+] 450 [2+] 337.5 [3+] 250 [4+] 212.5 [5+] 87.5
Suppressed hits = 2 (use --neverignore to show them)
Minimum risk level = 1
Not every hit is necessarily a security vulnerability.
There may be other security vulnerabilities; review your code!