Ensuring files have not been tempered with is an essential task in today's highly connected and exposed world. While this can be performed by simply password-protecting documents, an alternative method is computing hash or checksum values. HashZilla allows users to perform just such tasks, with options for both SHA1 and SHA2 cryptographic hashes, but also for commonly used checksum functions.
Compute file hashes and checksums
Specifically, the application supports SHA1, SHA224, SHA256, SHA384, SHA512 and MD5 hashes algorithms, but also computing Cyclic Redundancy Checks (CRC32) and ADLER32 checksums. These methods can be employed to test whether a file transferred from an external party has been tempered with structurally.
One of the great features of this application is that it can perform these analyses with either multiple protocols or just single ones. For example, one can opt to employ only SHA2 protocols for a document, or only CRC32 and ADLER32 checksum algorithms.
Employ one or more algorithms at the same time
Another notable feature is the program's ability to process any file, of any extension or size. This being said, it is obvious that larger items will take considerable time to process; generally-speaking computing any hash or checksum for an item larger than 500 MB can take longer than a minute, although this depends on the settings chosen.
Regardless, users should refrain from abruptly closing the program, even if it turns unresponsive. If however, the process needs to be terminated quickly, one can employ the “Cancel” function; for skipping individual steps, a “Skip” button can be used.
The program computes MD5, SHA1, SHA2 hashes and CRC32 or ADLER32 checksums for any document
To conclude, HashZilla is a powerful and lightweight application that will be valuable for anyone interested in checking the integrity of files transferred over the Internet.
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HashZilla is a free utility for calculating cryptographic hashes and checksums. It is useful for validating data that comes from the web, other machines, or anywhere else. It is useful for testing a file that you want to transfer from one machine to another. Or verify a file that you have already downloaded to your computer.
HashZilla is a program designed for novices, experts and everyone in between.
HashZilla allows you to calculate MD5, SHA1, SHA224, SHA256, SHA384, SHA512 and CRC32 or ADLER32 checksums for any file of any extension or size.
The program can also compute Cyclic Redundancy Checks (CRC32) and ADLER32 checksums.
HashZilla allows you to opt to employ only one or more of the above mentioned algorithms, or select which ones to compute.
The application allows you to process multiple protocols at the same time: MD5, SHA1, SHA224, SHA256, SHA384, SHA512 and CRC32 or ADLER32 checksums for any document of any extension or size.
HashZilla is available in both 32-bit and 64-bit versions, and can be used in either mode. It is best to run the program in 64-bit mode.
To use this application you need to use the GNU C Compiler (gcc), make and a command-line shell.
Copy the zip file to a directory on your hard drive.
Unzip the file and open the folder containing the files:
When unzipped, the application creates the following folder:
The application can be installed as a portable application and run on any folder of your choice.
HashZilla-Win32.zip – (32-bit)
HashZilla-Win64.zip – (64-bit)
The HashZilla utility was made with the help of Michael Meissner. Go to the author’s site at and for more information on the author.
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Seamless, Undetected Hashes and Checksums
HashZilla is a small and lightweight program that can compute hashes and checksums for any document. Whether a SHA1, SHA224, SHA256, SHA384, SHA512 or MD5 hash is required, the program will do the job in seconds.
Using only a single button, the app can compute a hash or checksum in seconds. This is an extremely useful feature, as it allows for quick and discreet checks when transferring files to another computer, and for those who have a need to check all the files in a.zip or.rar archive.
HashZilla is a small and light program that can compute hash and checksums for any document. Whether a SHA1, SHA224, SHA256, SHA384, SHA512 or MD5 hash is required, the program will do the job in seconds.
The program requires only a single button. Not only can it compute hashes, but it can also compute common checksums; most notably the Cyclic Redundancy Check (CRC32) and the Adler-32 checksum. It is worth to note, however, that performing these checksum protocols is not recommended when performing password recovery, as the additional data stored in the checksum can be recovered, by means of a brute-force method.
HashZilla depends only on.NET framework 2.0, and will not require any further runtime installation. That being said, HashZilla is a fully independent software, with a separate installer, that can be distributed freely. The program can be used by anyone, at no charge.
HashZilla allows for the use of multiple protocols. This makes it possible to check a document for several protocols at once.
If the user wishes to skip any step in the hash algorithm, the “Skip” button can be used. This is optional, as HashZilla computes the checksum automatically, and can’t be skipped.
HashZilla was designed with simplicity in mind. The app displays only a button, which is a great way to learn how to use the program. Moreover, the format of HashZilla’s output is very simple, in that it displays the relevant information, and nothing else.
Checksum + Cipher Compatibility – No need to install any library or dll, HashZilla.NET
HashZilla is a
Multi-protocol hashing tool
for Windows, Linux and Mac. It can compute
MD5, SHA1, SHA224, SHA256, SHA384, SHA512,
ADLER32 and CRC32 checksums for any document.
One of the greatest advantages of HashZilla is that
it’s a free, light-weight, portable and powerful
application that will be extremely useful for
students, as well as for people and organizations
in need of performing checksum evaluations for
any file. The application is a Windows only
tool, but it was developed with Linux
compatibility in mind.
MD5 MD5 checksum
SHA1 SHA1 checksum
SHA224 SHA224 checksum
SHA256 SHA256 checksum
SHA384 SHA384 checksum
SHA512 SHA512 checksum
ADLER32 ADLER32 checksum
CRC32 CRC32 checksum
CRC32-I CRC32-I checksum
CRC32-CC CRC32-CC checksum
CRC32-II CRC32-II checksum
CRC32-III CRC32-III checksum
CRC32-CCE CRC32-CCE checksum
CRC32-CCT CRC32-CCT checksum
CRC32-CCTS CRC32-CCTS checksum
It supports ZIP files, but not other formats (eg. 7z and RAR).
It does not provide external API for users to implement their own.
It provides convenient options to select protocol
in the Preferences.
Options to choose specified protocol
No customizable output formats
Limited number of parameters can be configured
Convenient operation and use
Highly responsive UI
Read and write support
Support to compare multiple files
Basic to advanced features
Applications supporting 32-bit
I recommend a tool called TheHash. It’s a fully-fledged opensource version of hashcomparator by Rick Mathis (who also wrote hashcomparator, and is the author of the Hashcat password hashing competition runner.)
It supports the following hash algorithms:
What’s New in the HashZilla?
HashZilla is a widely used cross-platform program that can compute MD5, SHA1, SHA224, SHA256, SHA384, SHA512 and CRC32 (or ADLER32) hashes, and checksums for any document. It is packed as a 7 zip archive, and its icon is displayed in the Windows Start Menu.
HashZilla offers a number of ways for users to manually configure the application, including through a user-friendly interface. This is especially useful to people familiar with the software, or even to those who just want to check their settings.
The first step is to select the hashing algorithm one wants to use. One can select from the list below:
HashAlgorithm: MD5, SHA1, SHA224, SHA256, SHA384, SHA512 and CRC32
ChecksumAlgorithm: CRC32, ADLER32
DigestType: MD5, SHA1, SHA224, SHA256, SHA384, SHA512 and MD5
After that, one can choose to manually configure the key, and the output format.
Configuring hash and checksum keys
DigestKey: The key that will be used to compute the hash or checksum.
OutputFormat: The type of format in which the computed hash or checksum will be saved. This can be used to save the result to the disk for later analysis.
As for the output format, there are two options available:
Digest: This is the default. It saves the file in plaintext, which can be opened and examined.
Hash: This saves the computed hash or checksum in a structure as it is computed, as opposed to saving the result in plaintext. This can be employed to analyze the result by comparing hashes, without having to open them.
HashZilla Supports Storing & Retrieving Metrics
HashZilla can record performance indicators, such as speed, time and memory usage, for each hashing job. Once a process is complete, one can retrieve these metrics through the application’s interface.
A brief description of these features follows:
Anchors: The name of the file that will be used as the basis for calculations. By default, it will be a file’s path, and for programs that are on the same computer, it can be set to file path, or the root directory path. However,
OS: Win 7 / 8 / 8.1 / 10
Processor: Intel Core 2 Duo E8400 @ 2.53GHz, 3.33GHz
Memory: 2GB RAM
Graphics: NVIDIA Geforce GTX 760, AMD Radeon HD 7850
DirectX: Version 11
Hard Drive: Approximately 6GB available space
Additional Notes: This game is now classified as an Interactive Fiction Game by the Interactive Fiction Wiki. This means that you can interact with the NPCs you meet, and you can customize your character’s appearance. You can