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for this reason: Any unknown problem or possible backdoor, etc., will automatically be included in any other build from that same source code; and any of the other builds might have additional problems due to a scanning error, compilation error, programming error, or even the possibility of some purposely inserted hidden weakness. Unlike the "i" builds, the ckt and "a" builds have not had the approval of NAI or PGP Corp., and there is controversy (but no apparent legal action) over the legality/appropriateness of their use. If you made the mistake of installing PGPnet, PGPvpn, or PGPfire, and needed to remove it, Microsoft advised the use of System Restore - they warned against attempting to resolve this by uninstalling PGP, because doing so “uninstalls the TCP/IP stack, and the TCP/IP stack does not support manual reinstallation.” However, there was also report that the above command would resolve this resulting uninstall problem. Some PGP 7.0.3 users reported having an 'IP Stack Disabled' problem when having installed the PGPnet component, but being able to resolve it by running the command "sc config ipsec start= system" at the command prompt (some people needed to use Microsoft's How to Reset Internet Protocol (TCP/IP) in Windows XP) - it was also reported that this would then even let you use the PGP Personal Firewall. Prior to PGP 2.7 (with the exception of Viacrypt 2.4), all versions of PGP were "freeware," meaning that the software was freely given away for all to use - there was just one official build of PGP 2.6.2, and it was "freeware." But PGP used patented algorithms (IDEA and RSA) that required royalty payments if used for commercial purposes; to help make PGP available for commercial purposes, a company (Viacrypt) was licensed to sell commercial builds of PGP (versions 2.7.x and 4.x - as well as the earlier 2.4). Additionally, those third party builds were not from source code designed to work properly on current Windows software. The commercial builds included Personal Security (previously named Personal Privacy) for individual users, and Corporate Desktop (previously named Desktop Security) which had provisions for setting up how PGP is used throughout an organization. PGP versions 5.5 to 7.1.1 had three official builds of each version number: "Freeware" builds are those that continued to be given away, and were not to be used for commercial purposes.
The PGP 9.x and 10.x Trial software gives you 30 days of full functioning; it then becomes the Freeware level of functioning, including email proxy automatic decryption (email encryption then requires Current Window usage); the Trial version can be directly installed as the Freeware if you wish to do so. Imad's ckt builds included multiple modifications of the official PGP source code, including very large key support. Preston made his compiled "a" build available to US/Canada residents for personal use - it resolved one or two 5.5.3 bugs and included full RSA support. PGP 7.5 was to add Windows XP support, but due to the reorganization of NAI, it never made it out of production. The basic functions of PGP 6.5.x and 7.x versions **appear** to work properly in Win XP, if the PGPnet/PGPvpn component (PGPfire may also be a problem) is not installed - DO NOT install the PGPnet or PGPvpn component on Windows XP. It was common for people to confuse "freeware" PGP (such as the "i", "a", and ckt builds) with the official "Freeware" versions of PGP.