Well, some of you may remember a while back I posted about the mysterious and annoying behavior of "~e5d141.tmp" which is part of the Macrovision software protection system used by Adobe in the Photoshop CS suite. I have a thread about it over here if you want to brush up on the gory details. Well, I recently got Adobe Premiere Pro 1.5 and lo and behold, I discovered that it, too, uses the ~e5d141.tmp method. Problem is, apparently the executable, while it has the same name and path, has a different MD5 checksum from the Photoshop CS version. As you can see, below: http://www.f2systems.com/files/snap005.png The annoying part about this is that PG warns me every time I run either app that "This application has changed since you last allowed it!". So if I run Photoshop and then run Premiere, I get the warning. Then I run Photoshop again, and I get another warning. It is endless. I am not quite sure if there is any way to solve this problem without just disabling PG before launching either of these programs (not convenient) or just clicking "Permit" constantly (not convenient either). Has anyone else experienced this and is there anything the DCS developers can do to work around this? My only idea is to somehow allow multiple MD5-sums to be stored for a single .exe -- so that PG could track 2 or 3 different versions of an exe that occupies the same "path" or has the same name. That would solve the issue.