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Securable objects use an access mask format in which the four high-order bits specify generic access rights. Each type of securable object maps these bits to a set of its standard and object-specific access rights. For example, a Windows file object maps the GENERIC_READ bit to the READ_CONTROL and SYNCHRONIZE standard access rights and to the FILE_READ_DATA, FILE_READ_EA, and FILE_READ_ATTRIBUTES object-specific access rights. Other types of objects map the GENERIC_READ bit to whatever set of access rights is appropriate for that type of object.
You can use generic access rights to specify the type of access you need when you are opening a handle to an object. This is typically simpler than specifying all the corresponding standard and specific rights.
The following table shows the constants defined for the generic access rights.
|GENERIC_ALL||All possible access rights|
Applications that define private securable objects can also use the generic access rights.
All securable objects arrange their access rights by using the access mask format shown in the following illustration.
In this format, the low-order 16 bits are for object-specific access rights, the next 8 bits are for standard access rights, which apply to most types of objects, and the 4 high-order bits are used to specify generic access rights that each object type can map to a set of standard and object-specific rights. The ACCESS_SYSTEM_SECURITY bit corresponds to the right to access the object's SACL.