iisexpress.exe has exited with code 0 (0x0).
So the only way a system can be “trace” (i.e., have its execution interrupted) is if it has an environment variable set. For a process to be “trace” (i.e., have its execution interrupted) it has to be “running” or “executing” and its execution has to be stopped or interrupted.
Yes, iisexpress.exe and its variants are usually part of an anti-malware program. But if you have a virus or malware-infected device, you can use iisexpress.exe as a way to launch another program. In this case it’s a program called “program trace”, which in the past, on Windows 7, was part of Windows Explorer.
The program trace is a tool that a hacker can use to launch another program by setting a variable or command line parameter that will cause program trace to exit and return control to the new program. It then starts the new program, and this is how a malicious hacker can hijack a computer. In the last few months the program has been getting more and more common all over the web, especially on computers that have been infected by malware or viruses.
When it first appeared, the program trace was used for a fairly simple technique known as “exploit injection.” The idea is that a malicious program sent an e-mail that contained a specific command line parameter, and that parameter would cause program trace to exit and return control to its new program. A hacker could then use this program trace information to launch other programs.
It’s important to note that this particular version of the Microsoft Windows program trace has been completely rewritten to make it harder to exploit. The only way to exploit the program trace is to inject a malicious program, and to do this you have to know the exact filename of the program trace.
The source of the program trace is found on the original Windows executable. This program trace has been successfully installed by the Windows installer, and has gone through numerous updates to ensure it is the latest version. The installer also made the Windows installer detect and remove the program trace files.
The program trace is a small executable. It should have no connection to the program in any way. It is a very simple application that you can download from the Internet and use to collect information about the program trace itself. This information includes the version and file size of the program trace, if it is available.
You can download the file from the Internet, or you can use the program trace itself. This is the first time that I’ve heard of such a thing happening to an installer, so I would assume that the program trace was included by default on the Windows 7 installer, though the link I found online doesn’t support that.