Hot answers tagged dll
Big ones: %windir%\system32\shell32.dll Standard %windir%\System32\wmploc.DLL OK %windir%\system32\setupapi.dll OK, Hardware / Periphals %windir%\system32\ddores.dll OK, lot of devices %windir%\System32\ieframe.dll IE and warnings, mixed ugly %windir%\system32\netshell.dll Ugly and non ugly ...
Use IconsExtract from NirSoft. It scans a folder you select and can list any icons and files which contain icons.
I ran into this issue, too. Alexey Ivanov's response didn't quite help me, but it did, however, inspire me to investigate C:\Users\x\AppData\Local\Temp. As usual, error messages were only half-useful. In my case, the DLL wasn't missing--the installer didn't have permissions to access the folder. I didn't try running the installer as an administrator--this ...
It would seem that your program is 32-bit, but didn't install its needed 32-bit libraries on your 64-bit OS. MSVCP100.dll, is part of the Microsoft Visual C++ runtime libraries, so ensure you install the 32-bit versions of those C++ runtime libraries. You can get them from Microsoft here: Microsoft Visual C++ 2010 Redistributable Package (x86) You may ...
It's used when registering COM components (one type of DLL) that various applications require. By registering a DLL, you are adding information to a central directory (the Registry) for use by Windows. The information typically includes a "friendly name" for the component, which makes it easier to use from within another program, and the full path to the ...
Check this site for Windows 8, Windows 7, or Windows XP Welcome to DLL information site for Windows XP/7/8. This site was built by scanning all DLL files located in system32 directory of Windows XP with SP3 and creating (with automatic script) a Web page for each DLL with all found infromation. Each DLL information page includes: Version information - ...
The correct course of action here is, as you say, not to go downloading random dll files from all of the internet but instead work out just which Visual C++ Runtime your program is expecting and install that. Chances are if it is Explorer that is complaining then it is because a new shell extension or related program is trying to work through it. You can ...
A DLL file is not by it self executable, though it may contain executable code. A DLL (Dynamic-Link Library) contains code, data, resources etc. usable by other programs. You need an EXE file for the operating system to execute code within DLL files, like "RUNDLL.EXE" or "RUNDLL32.exe" in windows.
Dependency Walker can do this. Or on a running application, Process Explorer can list the DLLs with CtrlD.
This DLL is part of the Wise Installer as far as I know. Some programs aren't particularly good about removing the temporary files they create; it's really nothing to worry about. And by the way, you should install some antivirus software; you never think you need it until you get bit :)
I ended up having to uninstall IIS Url Rewrite Module 2.0, then reinstalling. After the reinstall everything worked. I did not need to use the link in the question to reinstall.
Looks like update KB3004394 is bugged in Windows 7 (fine in Windows 8): https://www.virtualbox.org/ticket/13677 https://forums.virtualbox.org/viewtopic.php?f=6&t=65056 https://answers.microsoft.com/en-us/windows/forum/windows_7-windows_update/windows-update-kb3004394-issues/ace25277-7f65-4486-bc44-c1b106907a18 You can temporarily work around this by ...
DLLs are dynamic-link libraries: Dynamic-link library, or DLL, is Microsoft's implementation of the shared library concept in the Microsoft Windows and OS/2 operating systems. These libraries usually have the file extension DLL, OCX (for libraries containing ActiveX controls), or DRV (for legacy system drivers). See Dynamic-link library ...
A simple workaround is to run the command shell as administrator (just search cmd.exe and then right click-> run as administrator), and then go to location of the MSI package and run msiexec /i packagename.msi. It worked for me.
Either re-install the program (the program with the missing .dll) or copy the individual .dll into the appropriate folder from another source (if for example a friend/colleague also has the program).
Yes, EncodePointer was introduced in Windows XP service pack 2, so it is very likely that the reason the software is not working is that you do not have this installed. However, this doesn't mean you need to hook the computer to the internet. Instead, use another computer to download service pack 3 and put it on CD or USB stick. Copy it to the hard disk ...
You will be missing a dll on which the one you're trying to register is dependent. You can use Dependency Walker to check this.
To register a dll, you open a command box as admin and then use regsvr32 /i <dll_name>. Tha said, your problem seems to be that you just can't copy the file. Again, open a command box as admin and do the following: ren c:\windows\system32\filename.dll c:\windows\system32\filename.old copy c:\randomlocation\filename.dll ...
msvcr71.dll is Microsoft Visual C++ Runtime Library for Visual C++ .NET 2003. It comes as part of .NET Framework 1.1.
Here is the full usage of regsvr32.
The main (only?) problem is compatibility between different versions of Msvcr71.dll. Let's say 7.10.0 is slightly incompatible with 7.10.1 and an application App1 depends on the old behavior and an application App2 depends on the new behavior. Additionally both applications do not ship this C++ runtime itself. In this case one of the two applications will ...
The classic additional icon repository of Win95 is %SystemRoot%\system32\moricons.dll. The file is still included with Windows 7.
The MSVCR90.dll is a dynamic link library which is used by programs made in Microsoft Visual C++ 2008. The simplest way to solve the problem is to download the redistributable and install it or reinstall it if it's already installed. Office setup is supposed to do that automagically, but it seems that it's not working. Here's a link to it. In addition to ...
I'd check the date it was placed on the system and compare that with other files in the system to get clues. Search should allow you to search the entire system by date. Also, posting the name of the file here would allow some here who may be familiar with it to ID it for you.
The effect is that you are using a driver that has not been authenticated by a third party as coming from the source it purports to be. Getting drivers signed costs money and takes time to get, If the company is releasing drivers regularly they may not want to spend that money on signing the latest and greatest version every time. From Microsoft's Driver ...
I too had the same problem. Turned out to be a registry issue which was fixed by CCleaner. How I fixed it: I downloaded CCleaner. Installed it, opened it and navigated to Registry tab. I ran the registry scan. fixed all the reported issues.
I started experiencing the WOW64.DLL error when my Windows updates failed. I spent a total of 9 hours battling this issue as no application or internet browser launched causing more frustration. I finally resolved this issue with the following steps: Procure a copy of WOW64.DLL located at C:\Windows\System32 from a different Windows 7 PC (I used a friend's ...
According to the Wikipedia article a DLL is an executable file. In computing, an executable file causes a computer "to perform indicated tasks according to encoded instructions," as opposed to a data file that must be parsed by a program to be meaningful. Taking this definition a DLL is an executable because it contains encoded instructions to perform ...
To repair use the following command at a command prompt (with privileges) DISM /Online /Cleanup-Image /RestoreHealth RestoreHealth: This switch option checks for component store corruption, records the corruption to the log file, and FIXES the image corruption using Windows Update. This should take around 10-15 minutes up to about an hour to finish ...
Only top voted, non community-wiki answers of a minimum length are eligible