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Drip is a dynamic memory leak detector that helps developers capture and eliminate memory leaks by reporting when a web page or application is loading too much memory and memory leaks are caused by Internet Explorer limitations.
Drip work flow:
￭ An initial test is performed to determine if Internet Explorer is available. If Internet Explorer is not available, Drip launches an alternative memory leak detector to verify the result.
￭ If Internet Explorer is available, Drip is launched and waits for the page to be loaded. When loading completes, the application waits for the page to be unloaded. Drip then determines the amount of memory used during the loading period.
￭ If too much memory was used during the loading process, Drip creates a notification and informs the developer of the potential memory leak.
￭ When a user visits a website, Drip will launch the test in the background.
￭ After the initial load, Drip will monitor the memory used for the onLoad event.
￭ A memory leak is reported whenever the total memory used for the onLoad event exceeds a predetermined amount.
￭ This predetermined amount is dynamically adjusted based on usage.
￭ Because an Internet Explorer web browser includes several objects that can cause a memory leak, only objects that are typical Internet Explorer features will be considered by the memory leak detector.
￭ For example, script and frame objects do not cause memory leaks, but dialogs and frames will.
￭ The browser navigates through the page, and at each step it dynamically creates a new object that will cause a leak.
￭ The objects are captured at the following times:
￭ DOM ready
￭ DOM load
￭ Image load
￭ String load (if the HTML file contains a script that uses string literals)
￭ Style load (if the HTML file contains a script that uses style sheets)
￭ User prompts (for onbeforeunload)
￭ Window events (for onfocus, onblur, and onclick)
￭ User actions (for onblur and onfocus)
￭ User interaction (for onmousedown, onmouseup, onmouseover, and onmouseout)
￭ Window close (for onun
Drip License Keygen
￭ Drip will connect to Internet Explorer’s registry and report on all of the internal resources that are currently in use.
￭ Currently, the Drip application will support IE6+ and work on Windows 2000+ and IE7+.
￭ Drip checks the memory usage of each internal component of the browser (and its plugins), such as:
￭ Internet Explorer
￭ Microsoft Visual C++ DLLs
￭ Browser helper objects
￭ Shadow drivers
￭ Temporary Internet Files
￭ Temporary files (IE-only)
￭ Microsoft Logon screen
￭ Fonts (including TrueType and OpenType fonts)
￭ COM objects used in HTML Help (and other software that uses it)
￭ Windows Shell Directories
￭ Stored Favorites
￭ History list
￭ Temporary files in the Windows address bar (which are used in links and forms)
￭ Subscription lists (AutoComplete)
￭ ActiveX controls (userChrome.css)
￭ WMI Connection Manager
￭ Active Synchronization Manager
￭ Telemetry data
￭ Local files
￭ Offline Web Pages and Favorites
￭ Office Tools
￭ Service Packs
￭ ActiveX Components
￭ ActiveX Add-ins
￭ Shopping Carts
￭ History list
￭ Custom controls
￭ Search components
￭ ActiveX filters
￭ ClickOnce components
￭ Secure Documents
￭ HTML Help
￭ ActiveX objects (including all component objects)
￭ Data of all types
￭ Form variables
￭ Form attributes
￭ Form Pages
￭ Custom Event Handlers
￭ Script-Specific Code
Drip works by activating the Enhanced Tracking Protection (ETP) feature in Internet Explorer. It records a snapshot of a page to monitor memory use. If a page uses a lot of memory, Drip will pause the page (for a short time) to manually close any Explorer tabs that have leaked memory.
Drip is shipped as a Chrome extension that runs on pages visited in a Private Browsing mode. It will not work on pages visited in a regular browsing mode.
Report Memory Leaks:
There are two ways to report a memory leak caused by an unloaded page:
￭ Click the “C” button on the bottom right to open the Drip developer tool.
￭ The page URL can be entered manually and found in the “URL” text box.
The URL can be a random page, but it is not necessary to report a memory leak on a specific page. For example, one could report the memory leak on while visiting a random page.
￭ The URI handler for Drip cannot be disabled by site owners.
￭ Drip will attempt to access a URL to reload the page as soon as it is paused.
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What’s New in the?
￭ Drip will check the user’s Internet Explorer version against the minimum version required for the page and use the results to report pages that have a memory leak.
￭ Using Drip will not affect how Internet Explorer handles any of the actual memory leaks occurring within the page.
￭ Drip will not check the user’s version of the browser plugins. If a page causes a plugin to leak, that issue will be logged.
￭ Using Drip will not affect the running of other programs. It will not slow the browser down or interfere with programs running in the background.
￭ Drip will check the Internet Explorer version as this is the only feature that can easily detect the lack of memory leaks in Internet Explorer.
￭ Drip will attempt to detect memory leaks that occur outside the page, however some leaks cannot be detected in this manner.
￭ Memory leaks that occur when creating a new control do not cause the browser to become sluggish or cause the page to crash. Such memory leaks are only logged using the OnUnload event of the window.
￭ When the user’s IE version is higher than the minimum required to run the application, Drip will attempt to use that version of Internet Explorer for its tests. If the user’s Internet Explorer version is not supported, Drip will use a version it does support. For example, this can occur when developing for use on Windows Vista or Windows XP on a machine with Internet Explorer 8.
￭ When Internet Explorer is not running on Windows 7, Drip will use Internet Explorer 9 on this platform.
￭ When the application is run in a Sandboxed environment (most often in Windows Vista/Windows 7) it is restricted to detecting certain leaks (see Exceptions).
￭ On some systems, Drip will run as a 32 bit application on 64-bit systems, and a 64 bit application on 32-bit systems. There is currently no way to detect the operating system of the running machine. If Drip cannot detect the operating system, it will report it as Windows 7.
￭ If the user’s computer is in Safe Mode, Drip will run in Safe Mode (see Exceptions).
How it Works:
￭ Drip will attempt to download and run a 32-bit test version of Internet Explorer on a 32-bit machine. If it fails to do so, it will download and
OS: Windows Vista, Windows 7, Windows 8, Windows 10
Processor: Intel Core i3, Intel Core i5 or AMD Athlon 64 X2, 2.4 GHz or better
Memory: 2 GB RAM
Graphics: DirectX 9.0c compatible
DirectX: Version 9.0c
Network: Broadband Internet connection
Hard Drive: 20 GB available space
Processor: Intel Core i3