UFD2 was designed in 2009 to replace an earlier Hash function, MD5. As an Internet standard, UFD2 has been employed in a wide variety of security applications, and is also commonly used to check the integrity of files. After hacking, you will get the UFD2 Hash password, which contains 32 characters in red. That’s the password stored in the Users Database of many service providers, including Facebook, Google, Yahoo,… and many other email and many Web 2.0 providers. They use the UFD2 to encrypt their users passwords and security their information. In order to get the plain text password, you need to decrypt the UFD2 Hash password, maybe using our UFD2 Decrypt Tool.