How does it work?

MagNumDB is a database that contains about 360,000 items. These items are constants, names, values all extracted from more than 9,000 header files (.h, .hxx, .hpp, .idl, etc.) provided by standard Windows and Visual Studio SDKs and WDKs.

Some values have been extracted from the very special uuid.lib file that contains the value of thousands of guids and property keys, not present anywhere else in header files. This can explain some duplicates (because names in uuid.lib are not always exactly the same as names in .h parsed files...).

It also contains around 36,0000 undocumented guids that we found ... meeeeep ...


To build this database, we have tried many existing parsers, things like CLANG or other fine tools, but they just don't suit our needs. They can't handle thousands of files that don't compile together, they can't handle some specific (or just very old) Microsoft constructs or annotations, they don't remember the stack of #define directives that led to a definition, they only give you a final AST, not a partial one, etc.

So, in the end, we have written a C/C++ parser named C2P5 (for C/CPP/PreProcessor/Parser), tailored specifically for computing constants. C2P5 is capable of preprocessing, parsing and partially evaluating all header files as if they were included in a one big virtual project (that of course, does not compile) on a 32G RAM machine. It currently supports the following preprocessor and C/C++ constructs:

  • #define preprocessor that define constants
  • #define preprocessor that define expression to compute constants
  • C and C++ constants, strings and enum definitions, and some level of pointerness
  • Special GUID constructs like DECLSPEC_UUID, DEFINE_GUIDSTRUCT, MIDL_INTERFACE, you name it
  • PROPERTYKEY constructs
  • Some IDL constructs
  • Etc.

The parser remembers dynamic preprocessor definitions (#if, #ifdef, etc.) that are conditions for constants definitions and expression computation. All parsed items are saved in the database, as well as the associated conditions. There may be more than one item corresponding to a given name, if there are differences in their associated conditions stack.

C2P5 supports the following types of constants, regardless of the way they are defined in source files:

  • integer, signed or unsigned, from 8-bit to 128-bit
  • floating point number, single (32-bit) or double (64-bit)
  • globally unique identifier, or guid, uuid, CLSID, IID, etc.
  • string, in narrow, wide, or utf-8/16/32 formats
  • character, in narrow, wide, or utf-8/16/32 formats
  • pointer, a constant cast as a pointer
  • property key, or PROPERTYKEY, or PKEY, a combination of a guid (fmtid) and a 32-bit integer (id).

 Powered by

C2P5 and this MagNumDB web site are written in C# and use a Lucene database as a full-text search engine. C2P5 uses a custom ANTLR4cs C grammar for expression parsing, not for preprocessor parsing.


 Frequently Asked Questions

  • Q: Can I run custom queries?
    A: Yes. You can use Lucene's query syntax. Note the Database is case insensitive. Check out the list of columns with their corresponding database column names:

    • Index: the item's index.
    • Name: the item's name, or title. For enum values, it's prefixed with the enum's name.
      Corresponding database field: title.
    • Type: the item's type, expressed in a specific, universal system.
      Corresponding database's field: valuetype, but use the value of the Storage type column for queries on items type.
    • Value: the item's value. For string values, it's displayed as is w/o quotes nor escaping.
      Corresponding database field: value. There is also a typedvalue field that can contain database's Int32, Int64, Float, Double or String typed values.
    • Hex Value: the item's hexadecimal value, only valid for integer types.
      There is no corresponding database field.
    • Signed Value: the item's signed value, only valid for integer and double types. Useful when you found a unsigned number and want to get the corresponding signed value (uint -> int for example).
      There is no corresponding database field.
    • Source lines(s): the source lines from which the item was extracted. Comments and characters such as TAB, CR are preserved.
      Corresponding database field: source.
    • File path: the file path from which the item was extracted, terminated by the line index.
      Corresponding database field: filepath. There are also directory and filename fields. filename is useful to query for values in a given file.
    • Score: Database's score value. Items are returned sorted by score.
    • Guid formats: a utility columns that proposes all possible guid formats. Only valid for guid types.
      There is no corresponding database field
    • Char type: the character encoding (narrow, wide, etc.). Only valid for char and string values.
      Corresponding database field: chartype.
    • Storage type: the exact storage type in the database. Only used for specific queries.
      Corresponding database field: valuetype.
    • Conditions: the list of preprocessor conditions for a given item. If a condition is surrounded with a REVERSE function, it means the reverse condition of what's surrounded was the condition.
      Corresponding database field: conditions. There may be multiple conditions fields for one item.

    Some important points to note:

    • If you search for a negative number (like error codes expressed using signed integers), you can surround the search with double quotes, for example searching for "-2147009290" is equivalent to searching for 0x80073CF6, 80073CF6 (or even 3CF6 in this specific case). If you don't surround negative numbers with double quotes, the system will search for signed and unsigned corresponding values.
    • The full-text search uses items' name, value, hex value, guid formats, source lines, etc. so refine your search if you get back too many items.
    • You can search for guid binary values using just a part of their full definition. For example, if you search for '79eac9c5', it will get you 3 guid entries
    • Leading wild card search (*whatever) is allowed, but it may slow down the search significantly.

    Here are some example or custom queries:

    title:wm_user returns the WM_USER Windows message item, not all items that reference the WM_USER token.

    title:wm_u* returns all items (Windows messages probably) whose name starts with WM_U*.

    value:1024 AND title:wm_* returns all items (Windows messages probably) whose name starts with WM_U* and value is 1024. Note AND must be UPPERCASE for database to understand it as an AND operator.

    value:"00000002-0000-0000-C000-000000000046" returns the IMalloc IID guid value.

  • Q: I always get back 400 items at most. Why?
    A: The MagNumDb site currently limits the number of returned items to this value by design. This should be enough for most real search scenarios (like enums with a big list of values).

  • Q: Some values are empty. Why?
    A: The expression evaluator cannot always compute the final value, because it sometimes require contextual information (custom defines, compiler architecture, etc.) that the parser doesn't have at parsing time. You can enable the Source line(s) column to check what's the corresponding source and try to work it out by yourself. The origin file path and line number is also included.

  • Q: Can I get all values for a given enum?
    A: Sure. For example, __VSHPROPID is the name of an enum, and a query like this: parent:__VSHPROPID will get all the enum's values (66 entries).

  • Q: I sometimes get back items whose name starts with "__magnumdb__enum_". Why?
    A: C allows unnamed enums. The MagNumDb parser just gives them a name, using the defining file name and a counter.

  • Q: I sometimes get back the same item/name twice or more with different values. For example:  TARGET_IS_NT60_OR_LATER. Why?
    A: This can be the case with defines. Their value may be different if they were surrounded by # directives (#if, #else, etc.) in the original source code. You can enable the Condition(s) column to check what are the corresponding conditions for a given item.
    Note: if a condition is surrounded with a funny REVERSE function token, it means the reverse condition of what's surrounded.

  • Q: I can't connect from an IP address but from another one, it works. Why?
    A: The server is constantly monitored for excessive usage. It's possible your IP address has been banned because massive sets of queries where observed. If you think this is an error, send us an email.

 Database Metrics

  • Last update date: Thursday October 7, 2021
  • Items count: 362743
  • Parsed files count: 9541
  • Windows SDK version: 10.0.22000.0
  • NetFx SDK version: 4.8
  • MSVC Tools version: 14.29.30133

 Rest API

There is a JSON version API (you will have to figure out the schema, it's pretty obvious) that you can call here (the search query is the 'q' parameter):

Note this API also has a 400 items maximum limit and the server is monitored for excessive usage (the key can be removed without notice). If you want to get a key, send us an email.



We welcome feedback.
Seen anything missing? A bug? A wrong value? Do you have any suggestion for improvements? Do you have an idea for a cool new feature?

Please contact us here

 About MagNumDB

MagNumDB  2017-2022 Simon Mourier V1.4.0. All rights reserved.

Profile for Simon Mourier at Stack Overflow, Q&A for professional and enthusiast programmers

All product names, logos, and brands are property of their respective owners. All company, product and service names used in this website are for identification purposes only.

All values, names, source code fragments displayed here have been extracted from files that are property of their respective owners.


Index Score Name Type Value Hex value Signed value Guid formats Char type Storage type Source line(s) File path Condition(s)
Index Score Name Type Value Hex value Signed value Guid formats Char type Storage type Source line(s) File path Condition(s)
1 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessBasicInformation Int32 0 0x00000000 0 System.Int32
ProcessBasicInformation                      = 0,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5375,0)
  • If (_WIN32_WINNT >= 0x0500)
2 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessQuotaLimits Int32 1 0x00000001 1 System.Int32
ProcessQuotaLimits                           = 1,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5376,0)
3 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessIoCounters Int32 2 0x00000002 2 System.Int32
ProcessIoCounters                            = 2,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5377,0)
4 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessVmCounters Int32 3 0x00000003 3 System.Int32
ProcessVmCounters                            = 3,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5378,0)
5 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessTimes Int32 4 0x00000004 4 System.Int32
ProcessTimes                                 = 4,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5379,0)
6 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessBasePriority Int32 5 0x00000005 5 System.Int32
ProcessBasePriority                          = 5,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5380,0)
7 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessRaisePriority Int32 6 0x00000006 6 System.Int32
ProcessRaisePriority                         = 6,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5381,0)
8 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessDebugPort Int32 7 0x00000007 7 System.Int32
ProcessDebugPort                             = 7,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5382,0)
  • If (_WIN32_WINNT >= 0x0500)
9 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessExceptionPort Int32 8 0x00000008 8 System.Int32
ProcessExceptionPort                         = 8,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5383,0)
10 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessAccessToken Int32 9 0x00000009 9 System.Int32
ProcessAccessToken                           = 9,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5384,0)
11 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessLdtInformation Int32 10 0x0000000A 10 System.Int32
ProcessLdtInformation                        = 10,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5385,0)
12 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessLdtSize Int32 11 0x0000000B 11 System.Int32
ProcessLdtSize                               = 11,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5386,0)
13 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessDefaultHardErrorMode Int32 12 0x0000000C 12 System.Int32
ProcessDefaultHardErrorMode                  = 12,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5387,0)
14 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessIoPortHandlers Int32 13 0x0000000D 13 System.Int32
ProcessIoPortHandlers                        = 13,   // Note: this is kernel mode only
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5388,0)
15 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessPooledUsageAndLimits Int32 14 0x0000000E 14 System.Int32
ProcessPooledUsageAndLimits                  = 14,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5389,0)
16 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessWorkingSetWatch Int32 15 0x0000000F 15 System.Int32
ProcessWorkingSetWatch                       = 15,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5390,0)
17 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessUserModeIOPL Int32 16 0x00000010 16 System.Int32
ProcessUserModeIOPL                          = 16,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5391,0)
18 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessEnableAlignmentFaultFixup Int32 17 0x00000011 17 System.Int32
ProcessEnableAlignmentFaultFixup             = 17,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5392,0)
19 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessPriorityClass Int32 18 0x00000012 18 System.Int32
ProcessPriorityClass                         = 18,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5393,0)
20 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessWx86Information Int32 19 0x00000013 19 System.Int32
ProcessWx86Information                       = 19,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5394,0)
21 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessHandleCount Int32 20 0x00000014 20 System.Int32
ProcessHandleCount                           = 20,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5395,0)
22 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessAffinityMask Int32 21 0x00000015 21 System.Int32
ProcessAffinityMask                          = 21,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5396,0)
23 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessPriorityBoost Int32 22 0x00000016 22 System.Int32
ProcessPriorityBoost                         = 22,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5397,0)
24 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessDeviceMap Int32 23 0x00000017 23 System.Int32
ProcessDeviceMap                             = 23,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5398,0)
25 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessSessionInformation Int32 24 0x00000018 24 System.Int32
ProcessSessionInformation                    = 24,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5399,0)
26 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessForegroundInformation Int32 25 0x00000019 25 System.Int32
ProcessForegroundInformation                 = 25,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5400,0)
27 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessWow64Information Int32 26 0x0000001A 26 System.Int32
ProcessWow64Information                      = 26,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5401,0)
  • If (_WIN32_WINNT >= 0x0500)
28 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessImageFileName Int32 27 0x0000001B 27 System.Int32
ProcessImageFileName                         = 27,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5402,0)
  • If (_WIN32_WINNT >= 0x0500)
29 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessLUIDDeviceMapsEnabled Int32 28 0x0000001C 28 System.Int32
ProcessLUIDDeviceMapsEnabled                 = 28,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5403,0)
30 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessBreakOnTermination Int32 29 0x0000001D 29 System.Int32
ProcessBreakOnTermination                    = 29,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5404,0)
  • If (_WIN32_WINNT >= 0x0500)
31 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessDebugObjectHandle Int32 30 0x0000001E 30 System.Int32
ProcessDebugObjectHandle                     = 30,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5405,0)
32 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessDebugFlags Int32 31 0x0000001F 31 System.Int32
ProcessDebugFlags                            = 31,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5406,0)
33 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessHandleTracing Int32 32 0x00000020 32 System.Int32
ProcessHandleTracing                         = 32,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5407,0)
34 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessIoPriority Int32 33 0x00000021 33 System.Int32
ProcessIoPriority                            = 33,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5408,0)
35 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessExecuteFlags Int32 34 0x00000022 34 System.Int32
ProcessExecuteFlags                          = 34,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5409,0)
36 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessTlsInformation Int32 35 0x00000023 35 System.Int32
ProcessTlsInformation                        = 35,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5410,0)
37 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessCookie Int32 36 0x00000024 36 System.Int32
ProcessCookie                                = 36,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5411,0)
38 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessImageInformation Int32 37 0x00000025 37 System.Int32
ProcessImageInformation                      = 37,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5412,0)
39 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessCycleTime Int32 38 0x00000026 38 System.Int32
ProcessCycleTime                             = 38,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5413,0)
40 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessPagePriority Int32 39 0x00000027 39 System.Int32
ProcessPagePriority                          = 39,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5414,0)
41 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessInstrumentationCallback Int32 40 0x00000028 40 System.Int32
ProcessInstrumentationCallback               = 40,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5415,0)
42 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessThreadStackAllocation Int32 41 0x00000029 41 System.Int32
ProcessThreadStackAllocation                 = 41,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5416,0)
43 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessWorkingSetWatchEx Int32 42 0x0000002A 42 System.Int32
ProcessWorkingSetWatchEx                     = 42,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5417,0)
44 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessImageFileNameWin32 Int32 43 0x0000002B 43 System.Int32
ProcessImageFileNameWin32                    = 43,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5418,0)
45 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessImageFileMapping Int32 44 0x0000002C 44 System.Int32
ProcessImageFileMapping                      = 44,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5419,0)
46 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessAffinityUpdateMode Int32 45 0x0000002D 45 System.Int32
ProcessAffinityUpdateMode                    = 45,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5420,0)
47 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessMemoryAllocationMode Int32 46 0x0000002E 46 System.Int32
ProcessMemoryAllocationMode                  = 46,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5421,0)
48 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessGroupInformation Int32 47 0x0000002F 47 System.Int32
ProcessGroupInformation                      = 47,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5422,0)
49 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessTokenVirtualizationEnabled Int32 48 0x00000030 48 System.Int32
ProcessTokenVirtualizationEnabled            = 48,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5423,0)
50 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessOwnerInformation Int32 49 0x00000031 49 System.Int32
ProcessOwnerInformation                      = 49,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5424,0)
51 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessWindowInformation Int32 50 0x00000032 50 System.Int32
ProcessWindowInformation                     = 50,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5425,0)
52 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessHandleInformation Int32 51 0x00000033 51 System.Int32
ProcessHandleInformation                     = 51,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5426,0)
53 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessMitigationPolicy Int32 52 0x00000034 52 System.Int32
ProcessMitigationPolicy                      = 52,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5427,0)
54 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessDynamicFunctionTableInformation Int32 53 0x00000035 53 System.Int32
ProcessDynamicFunctionTableInformation       = 53,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5428,0)
55 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessHandleCheckingMode Int32 54 0x00000036 54 System.Int32
ProcessHandleCheckingMode                    = 54,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5429,0)
56 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessKeepAliveCount Int32 55 0x00000037 55 System.Int32
ProcessKeepAliveCount                        = 55,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5430,0)
57 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessRevokeFileHandles Int32 56 0x00000038 56 System.Int32
ProcessRevokeFileHandles                     = 56,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5431,0)
58 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessWorkingSetControl Int32 57 0x00000039 57 System.Int32
ProcessWorkingSetControl                     = 57,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5432,0)
59 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessHandleTable Int32 58 0x0000003A 58 System.Int32
ProcessHandleTable                           = 58,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5433,0)
60 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessCheckStackExtentsMode Int32 59 0x0000003B 59 System.Int32
ProcessCheckStackExtentsMode                 = 59,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5434,0)
61 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessCommandLineInformation Int32 60 0x0000003C 60 System.Int32
ProcessCommandLineInformation                = 60,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5435,0)
62 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessProtectionInformation Int32 61 0x0000003D 61 System.Int32
ProcessProtectionInformation                 = 61,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5436,0)
63 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessMemoryExhaustion Int32 62 0x0000003E 62 System.Int32
ProcessMemoryExhaustion                      = 62,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5437,0)
64 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessFaultInformation Int32 63 0x0000003F 63 System.Int32
ProcessFaultInformation                      = 63,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5438,0)
65 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessTelemetryIdInformation Int32 64 0x00000040 64 System.Int32
ProcessTelemetryIdInformation                = 64,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5439,0)
66 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessCommitReleaseInformation Int32 65 0x00000041 65 System.Int32
ProcessCommitReleaseInformation              = 65,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5440,0)
67 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessReserved1Information Int32 66 0x00000042 66 System.Int32
ProcessReserved1Information                  = 66,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5441,0)
68 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessReserved2Information Int32 67 0x00000043 67 System.Int32
ProcessReserved2Information                  = 67,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5442,0)
69 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessSubsystemProcess Int32 68 0x00000044 68 System.Int32
ProcessSubsystemProcess                      = 68,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5443,0)
70 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessInPrivate Int32 70 0x00000046 70 System.Int32
ProcessInPrivate                             = 70,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5444,0)
71 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessRaiseUMExceptionOnInvalidHandleClose Int32 71 0x00000047 71 System.Int32
ProcessRaiseUMExceptionOnInvalidHandleClose  = 71,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5445,0)
72 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessSubsystemInformation Int32 75 0x0000004B 75 System.Int32
ProcessSubsystemInformation                  = 75,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5446,0)
73 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessWin32kSyscallFilterInformation Int32 79 0x0000004F 79 System.Int32
ProcessWin32kSyscallFilterInformation        = 79,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5447,0)
74 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::ProcessEnergyTrackingState Int32 82 0x00000052 82 System.Int32
ProcessEnergyTrackingState                   = 82,
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5448,0)
75 9.470716 PROCESSINFOCLASS::MaxProcessInfoClass Int32 83 0x00000053 83 System.Int32
MaxProcessInfoClass                             // MaxProcessInfoClass should always be the last enum
%ProgramFiles(x86)%\Windows Kits\10\Include\10.0.22000.0\km\ntddk.h(5449,0)