WirelessKeyView's simple-looking interface belies its utility. The main feature lets you view the passwords your Wi-Fi manager has stored, but it offers more than just that. The spreadsheet-style main window shows the properties on any stored network name. Users can view not just the ASCII password, but also the Hex key, the adapter type, and the adapter GUID. If you want to copy any of the information, hit ALT Enter to open a properties window that displays it all in editable text fields.
Besides offering copy and search functions, WirelessKeyView also crams in an HTML report feature for either selected networks or the entire database. All in all, it's a great little app for revealing some of the hidden mysteries of the Wi-Fi signals you're using.
WirelessKeyView recovers all wireless network keys (WEP/WPA) stored in your computer by the Wireless Zero Configuration service of Windows XP. It allows you to easily save all keys to text/html/xml file, or copy a single key to the clipboard.
What's new in this version:
Version 1.36 fixed bug on Windows 7/2008/Vista where WirelessKeyView truncated the key after 32 characters.