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Annoying error, any advice

Discussion in 'Site Help, Feedback, & Discussion' started by donsfiraga, Aug 27, 2007.

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  1. donsfiraga

    donsfiraga Lurker

    Yeah I got this one annoying error that won't shut up and keeps coming back, heres what it says- Ycommon has canused an error in KERNEL32.DLL.
    Ycommon will now close.
    --------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------------
    Any advice or suggestions?, because I don't know how to get rid of it!
     
  2. SurfSarge

    SurfSarge misfit

    Windows errors related to ycommon.exe ?
    ycommon.exe is a process belonging to the Yahoo Browser. This program is a non-essential process, but should not be terminated unless suspected to be causing problems. Check that ycommon.exe is stable on your computer.Recommendation for ycommon.exe:
    ycommon.exe is not a critical component. It is highly recommended to Run a Free Performance Scan to automatically optimize memory, CPU and Internet settings.

    Determining whether ycommon.exe is a virus or a legitimate Windows process depends on the directory location it executes or runs from. Click to Scan your PC including ycommon.exe to Detect any Security Threat.

    Description: ycommon.exe is located in a subfolder of "C:\Program Files" - usually C:\Program Files\Yahoo!\browser\. Known file sizes on Windows XP are 229376 bytes (35% of all occurrence), 200704 bytes, 217088 bytes, 212992 bytes, 221184 bytes.
    The program has no visible window. The file is not a Windows system file. Therefore the technical security rating is 41% dangerous, however also read the users reviews.

    Important: Some malware camouflage themselves as ycommon.exe, particularly if they are located in c:\windows or c:\windows\system32 folder. Thus check the ycommon.exe process on your pc whether it is pest. We recommend Security Task Manager for verifying your computer's security. It is one of the Top Download Picks of 2005 of The Washington Post and PC World.
     
  3. StuPot

    StuPot Blah blah blah

    I found this here http://www.5starsupport.com/info/kernel32.htm

    Kernel32.DLL Error Troubleshooting
    The Kernel32.dll file handles memory management, input/output operations, and interrupts. When you start Windows, Kernel32.dll is loaded into a protected memory space so that other programs do not take over that memory space.

    On occasion, you may receive an invalid page fault (IPF) error message. This error message occurs when a program tries to access the Kernel32.dll protected memory space. Occasionally, the error message is caused by one particular program, and other times the error message is provoked by multiple files and programs.

    If the problem results from running one program, the program needs to be replaced. If the problem occurs when you access multiple files and programs, the damage is likely caused by damaged hardware.

    You may want to clean boot the computer to help you identify the particular third-party memory-resident software. Note that programs that are not memory-resident can also cause IPF error messages.

    The following conditions can cause Kernel32.dll error messages:

    * Damaged swap file
    * File allocation damage
    * Damaged password list
    * Damaged or incorrect version of the Kernel32.dll file
    * Damaged registry
    * Hardware, hot CPU, over clocking, broken power supply, RF noise, ground bounce, or bad hard disk controller
    * BIOS settings for Wait states, RAM timing, or other BIOS settings
    * Third-party software that is damaged or incorrectly installed
    * .dll files that are saved to the desktop
    * Non-existent or broken Temp folder
    * A control panel (.cpl) file is damaged
    * Incorrect or damaged hardware driver
    * Incorrectly installed printer drivers or HP Jetadmin drivers
    * Damaged Java Machine
    * Damaged .log files
    * Damaged entries in the History folder
    * Incompatible or damaged dynamic link library files
    * Viruses
    * Damaged or incorrect Msinfo32.exe file
    * Low disk space

    More on the possible causes:

    *

    Bad memory modules:

    You can test your memory modules by inserting the command: DEVICE=C:\WINDOWS\HIMEM.SYS /TESTMEM:ON into your Config.sys file. You can use the System Configuration Utility:

    1.

    Select Start>> Run and type: msconfig [Enter]
    2.

    Next, select the Config.sys tab and add the HIMEM.SYS line (above) by pressing the New button.
    3.

    Windows will tell you to reboot your computer.
    4.

    Watch your screen for a message; "HIMEM has detected unreliable memory at address xx:xxxxxx" which will certainly indicate that there's a memory problem.

    Note: Memory problems may not immediately surface from the result of this test. It may take many reboots or even a few days for the above message to appear.

    *

    CPU, bus speed or multiplier overclocking.
    * Graphic acceleration set too high:

    Select Control Panel > System, then select the Performance tab, click the Graphics button. Turn down Hardware acceleration by moving the slider a notch to the left, reboot, try again.

    * Bad or outdated drivers, especially video drivers:

    Check with your card manufacturer for an updated set of drivers. Video drivers are updated constantly, it pays to have the latest release, especially if you find yourself having problems with Internet Explorer. What to do if you have Kernel32.dll IPF ("Invalid Page Fault") error?

    This error occurs when an application tries to access kernel32.dll's protected memory space. It may be one particular program or application, or multiple files and applications. Most kernel32.dll errors are NOT caused by a corruption of the kernel32.dll module.

    If the error seems to arise when activating a certain program, application or device, you should try uninstalling and re-installing that program, application or device.

    If you frequently receive Invalid Page Fault in Kernel32.dll Errors from different drivers (Explorer, Guide.exe, Msgsrv32, Commgr32, Mprexe and others), it is possible that a damaged password list file is the culprit. Try re-creating your password list file:

    1.

    In Windows Explorer select your \Windows folder
    2.

    Press F3. This will bring up the Find: All Files window
    3.

    In the 'Named' box type: *.pwl
    4.

    Click Find Now
    5.

    When a list of found files is displayed, select Edit> Select All> Press Delete on your keyboard
    6.

    Exit the Find window and restart Windows

    Note: This procedure will cause you to lose all of your saved passwords. Be sure to write them down before deleting so that you can re-insert them as needed.
     
  4. donsfiraga

    donsfiraga Lurker

    Damn, so much information, I'll just get someone to do it for me because it sounds extremely confusing!
     
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