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C:program files\common files\symantic shared\ccVrdii is either not designedt to run on windows or it contains an error.Try installing the program again using the original istallation media or contact your system administrator or the software vendor for support.This comes up every time i try to open an e-mail attachment or open Norton security check.!ONLY JUST STARTED DOING THIS.! never had this problem before.!

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Is it some kind of hard, but i recomend running a norton removal tool to clean any files that have symantec products installed, then try to reinstall the antivirus program.

Posted on Nov 11, 2008

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How to fix and repair a not valid win32 application?


Often this error message will be similar to the below error message.

C:\Program Files\myprogram\program.exe is not a valid Win32 application.
Cause

This issue can be caused by any of the below possibilities.
File is corrupt, bad, or missing.
File is not designed for your version of Windows.
File is a virus, worm, or other malware file.
Hardware incompatibility.

Answer

File is corrupt, bad, or missing

If the file or program you're attempting to run is corrupt or missing, Windows will be unable to execute the file properly and sometimes generate this error message.

Download files

If you downloaded this file and verified it is complete and compatible with your version of Windows, delete the file and try downloading and running it again. It's possible during the download that the file became corrupted.

Finally, if the second download does not work, try downloading the file from a different webpage. It is possible that the person or company maintaining the website mistakenly uploaded a corrupt version of the file you're attempting download.

Installing a program from a CD or other disk

If you're attempting to install a program and are getting this error, verify that the CD is clean. If the CD is dirty or bad, you could get this error during the install or after the program has been installed because it was not copied properly onto the computer.

Running a program from the computer

If you're running the program from a shortcut on the computer, verify that the program is still on the computer. In some cases if the program is no longer installed on the computer you may get this error.

If the hard disk drive is corrupted or bad it can also cause working programs to fail either because not all the data can be read from the hard disk drive or because the program has become corrupted while on the drive. Run scandisk and defrag on the hard disk drive to check for any potential errors.

Long file name issue

Make sure the program or file you're attempting to run does not contain the same name as the long file name directory it is contained in. For example, executing a file named "program" in the "program files" directory can cause errors in some versions of Windows.

Additionally, if you're attempting to install a program and after the install the program does not work, you may also want to try installing the program in a different directory.

Bad file

Any file can be changed or renamed to be a .exe file. If you're downloading the file, make sure the file is supposed to be a .exe file and that it's not being changed. If you're attempting to create a .exe, file make sure you're compiling the file for Windows and never just rename a file to a .exe file. For example, renaming a .bat file to a .exe file will not make the file an executable file. For a file to become an executable file it needs to either be compiled or converted through a software program designed to convert the file.

File is not designed for your version of Windows

If you're trying to run a program that is not designed for your version of Windows you may get this error. Although many older programs designed to work in older versions of Windows will work with new versions of Windows, unfortunately, not all programs will work.
If the program is an older MS-DOS program or early Windows program you may get this error.
If the program is designed for a 64-bit version of Windows and you're running it in a 32-bit version of Windows, it will not work and generate this error.

Getting old MS-DOS games to run in Windows.

File is a virus, worm, or other malware file

This error can be generated by a file that is a virus, worm, Trojan, or other malware file. Often, this will be caused because the virus scanner installed in the computer will not allow the file to be installed or run. Try scanning the file to verify it is not a virus or infected.

If the file has been checked and is clean, it is still possible that the virus protection program or another program installed on the computer is causing issues during the install or execution of the program. Boot the computer into Safe Mode and try running the program; booting the computer into Safe Mode will make sure nothing is running in the background that could be causing this issue.

Hardware incompatibility

If you're getting this error during the installation of a program it's also possible that the CD-ROM drive or the drive you're installing the program from is not compatible with Windows or has drivers that are not compatible with Windows.

Download the latest drivers for your CD drive or other drive through our drivers page.

Source : ( http://www.computerhope.com/issues/ch000726.htm)

May 30, 2011 | Microsoft Computers & Internet

1 Answer

C;\Documents and Settings\admin\My Documents\downloads\Silverlight.exe is not a valid win32 appplication



HI,

causes for these problems are:



1. File is corrupt, bad, or missing.

2. File is not designed for your version of Windows.

3. File is a virus, worm, or other malware file.

4. Hardware incompatibility.

Step 1: Verify that the program installation CD is clean. If the CD is dirty or bad, you could get this error during the install and/or get this error after the program has been installed because it was not copied properly onto the computer.


Step 2: Make sure the program or file you're attempting to run does not contain the same name as the long file name directory it is contained in. For example, executing a file named "program" in the "program files" directory can cause errors.


Step 3: If you're trying to run a program that is not designed for your version of Windows you may get this error. Although many older programs designed to work in older versions of Windows will work with new versions of Windows, unfortunately, not all programs will work.

· If the program is an older MS-DOS program or early Windows program you may get this error.

· If the program is designed for a 64-bit version of Windows and you're running it in a 32-bit version of Windows, it will not work and generate this error.

Step 4: Run an online scan for any threat and try to fix them

http://onecare.live.com/site/en-Us/center/cleanup.htm



Thanks and regards

Nandy

Oct 26, 2010 | Microsoft Computers & Internet

1 Answer

Not a valid Win32 application


Answer:File is corrupt, bad, or missing
If the file or program you're attempting to run is corrupt or missing, Windows will be unable to execute the file properly and sometimes generate this error message.
Download files
If you downloaded this file and verified it is complete and compatible with your version of Windows, delete the file and try downloading and running it again. It's possible during the download that the file became corrupted.
Finally, if the second download does not work, try downloading the file from a different webpage. It is possible that the person or company maintaining the website mistakenly uploaded a corrupt version of the file you're attempting download.
Installing a program from a CD or other disk
If you're attempting to install a program and are getting this error, verify that the CD is clean. If the CD is dirty or bad, you could get this error during the install and/or get this error after the program has been installed because it was not copied properly onto the computer.
  • Additional information about cleaning a CD can be found on our cleaning page.
Running a program from the computer
If you're running the program from a shortcut on the computer, verify that the program is still on the computer. In some cases if the program is no longer installed on the computer you may get this error.
If the hard disk drive is corrupted or bad it can also cause working programs to fail either because not all the data can be read from the hard disk drive or because the program has become corrupted while on the drive. Run scandisk and defrag on the hard disk drive to check for any potential errors.
Long file name issue
Make sure the program or file you're attempting to run does not contain the same name as the long file name directory it is contained in. For example, executing a file named "program" in the "program files" directory can cause errors in some versions of Windows.
Additionally, if you're attempting to install a program and after the install the program does not work, you may also want to try installing the program in a different directory.
Bad file
Any file can be changed or renamed to be a .exe file. If you're downloading the file, make sure the file is supposed to be a .exe file and that it's not being changed. If you're attempting to create a .exe, file make sure you're compiling the file for Windows and never just rename a file to a .exe file. For example, renaming a .bat file to a .exe file will not make the file an executable file. For a file to become an executable file it needs to either be compiled or converted through a software program designed to convert the file.
File is not designed for your version of Windows
If you're trying to run a program that is not designed for your version of Windows you may get this error. Although many older programs designed to work in older versions of Windows will work with new versions of Windows, unfortunately, not all programs will work.
  • If the program is an older MS-DOS program or early Windows program you may get this error.
  • If the program is designed for a 64-bit version of Windows and you're running it in a 32-bit version of Windows, it will not work and generate this error.
If you're attempting to run an older computer game in a new version of Windows, see document CH000587 for additional suggestions about getting older games to work in Windows.
File is a virus, worm, or other malware file
This error can be generated by a file that is a virus, worm, trojan, or other type of malware file. Often, this will be caused because the virus scanner installed in the computer will not allow the file to be installed or run. Try scanning the file to verify it is not a virus and/or infected.
If the file has been checked and is clean, it is still possible that the virus protection program and/or another program installed on the computer is causing issues during the install or execution of the program. Boot the computer into Safe Mode and try running the program; booting the computer into Safe Mode will make sure nothing is running in the background that could be causing this issue. Additional information about Safe Mode can be found on document CHSAFE.
Hardware incompatibility
If you're getting this error during the installation of a program it's also possible that the CD-ROM drive or the drive you're installing the program from is not compatible with Windows or has drivers that are not compatible with Windows.
Download the latest drivers for your CD drive or other drive through our drivers page.

May 30, 2010 | Rosetta Stone Spanish (Latin American) -...

3 Answers

Let's edit 2 doesn't work with windows 7 I can't install it, can someone help me?


Installing LE2 in Windows 7:

install a newer version of QuickTime than the 6.x included with LE2

run Setup.exe in the "Let's EDIT 2" folder of the LE2 disc
(do not use SetupMgr.exe in the parent folder!)

enter your serial number

continue the installation until the unhandled exception occurs
Error number: 0x80000FFFF
Description: Catastrophic failure
do NOT close the error window yet!
(otherwise the installed files will be deleted)

use the windows explorer and go to C:\Program Files\Canopus\
(the chosen installation location)
rename the "Let's EDIT" folder, for example "Let's EDIT.save"

go to C:\Program Files\Common Files\
rename "Canopus Shared" to "Canopus Shared.save"

make a copy of the desktop shortcut
(copy - paste shortcut)

make a copy of the "Canopus Let's EDIT 2" start menu folder

now click OK in the exception error window and wait a few seconds

restore the "Let's EDIT" folder name

restore the "Canopus Shared" folder name

start Let's EDIT and adjust the settings
especially video standard (NTSC/PAL) and format (DV/DVCAM)
close Let's EDIT

add the following entries to the registry in order to allow installing 3DRT
(adjust DestDir if installed into a different path)
these entries will also allow installing the 3DRT update
(if you have the updated 3DRT 2.01 version that has the improved 3D PIP)

REGEDIT4

[HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\SOFTWARE\Canopus\Let's EDIT\Installation]
"DestDir"="C:\\Program Files\\Canopus\\Let's EDIT"
"SetupVersion"="2.03"

run install.exe in the "3D RT" folder of the LE2 disc
(or install 3DRT 2.01 instead, if you have it)

Apr 06, 2010 | Canopus Let's EDIT 2 (77610158100)

1 Answer

I get the error "error updating 1 or more protected windows comp"


From Windows install disk, or c:\i386 that may have been set up in an OEM install, open (Double click) on the FP40EXT.CAB file. It should open.

2. find fp4ault.dll in the list

3. double click and select extract to c:\program files\common files\microsoft shared\web server extensions\40\bin

4. Restart the 2007 office install

Jul 30, 2009 | Microsoft Office Professional 2007 Full...

1 Answer

Do not know how to install software


How to install a software program can depend on the operating system being used and the program being installed. Because of all the different possibilities, we have created the below steps as guidelines for installing programs in each of the major operating systems.
Notice: This document has been created as a basic overview on how to install software programs, games, and utilities on your computer. If errors are encountered during the installation, this document will not cover those errors.
General Tips
Microsoft Windows 95, 98, NT, ME, 2000, and XP users
MS-DOS Users
General Tips
  • Make sure your computer meets the requirements of the program, game, or utility you are attempting to install.
  • The manuals for the program or the readme file located in the same directory as the install commonly contain exact instructions on how to install a program.
  • After installing or during the installation, a program may need to install other programs, files, or utilities before it is able to run. If this is the case, the program will commonly prompt you to install the program or you may need to run a separate install before the program can be fully used.
  • When installing a program, utility, or game, it is always a good idea first to close or disable any other programs that are running.
  • After installing a new program if it prompts you to reboot the computer, do it.
Microsoft Windows 95, 98, NT, ME, 2000, and XP users Many software programs, games, and utilities have an AutoPlay feature that will automatically start the setup screen for the software program when the CD is placed in the computer. If your program, game, or utility contains this feature, run the installation through the screen that appears after inserting the disc.
If you are installing a program, game, or utility that does not contain this feature or you are installing a program from a floppy diskette, follow the below steps.
  1. Open My Computer.
  2. Within the My Computer window, open the drive that contains the installation files. For example, if the files are on a floppy diskette, open the A: drive. If they're on a CD or DVD open the D: drive or the letter of the disc drive.
  3. Within the drive that contains your files, locate either a setup or install file. Double-clicking on this file should start the installation for the program, game, or utility. If you see multiple setups or install files, try to locate the Application file or double-click each of setup or install files until you find the file that starts the installation. Many times the icons associated with the installation files have the same name.
An alternate method of starting the installation in Microsoft Windows
  1. Click Start and Run.
  2. In the Run Window, type x:\setup or x:\install where x is the letter of the drive you wish to start the installation from. For example, if you are attempting to install a program from the floppy disk drive you would type a:\setup or a:\install.
MS-DOS Users Users installing a program from Microsoft DOS should have a basic understanding of the MS-DOS commands. If you are unfamiliar with any of the commands listed below, click the link to get additional information and examples on the commands.
  1. Before installing a program in MS-DOS, you must switch to the drive and/or directory that contains the installation files. If you are installing a program from a CD or diskette, switch to that drive. Additional information about switching drives in Microsoft DOS can be found on document CH000515. If the installation files are located in a different directory, use the dir command to list the directories and the cd command to switch into the appropriate directory.
  2. Once you are in the directory or drive that contains the installation files, run the executable for the setup. Many times this can be done by typing setup or install at the prompt to start the installation. If both of these commands give a bad command or file name error message, type dir *.exe or dir *.com or dir *.bat. These commands will list any executable files; if any files are listed, attempt to execute these files to run the installation or setup of the program. If no files are listed when typing all three of the above commands, it is possible that either you are in the incorrect directory or drive letter, or that the program.
Additional information about running an file from MS-DOS can also be found on document CH000598.
Additional information:
  • Information about problems that can occur after an install can be found on document CH000123.
  • See document CH000506 for information about how to extract a file that you've downloaded before installing a program.

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Apr 12, 2009 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

Norton antivirus liveupdate


1) Close all Norton applications.

2) Moved file [ccWebWnd.dll]
from [C:\Program Files\Common Files\Symantec Shared\]
to [C:\_My Files\_TEMP]

3) Run LiveUpdate
Type [C:\Program Files\Symantec\LiveUpdate\LUAll.exe]
into Windows Explorer Address bar and hit [Enter]

4) Restart your computer.

5) Moved file [ccWebWnd.dll]
from [C:\_My Files\_TEMP]
to [C:\Program Files\Common Files\Symantec Shared\]

6) Run Norton SystemWorks LiveUpdate from your Windows Start Menu.

7) Restart your computer.

Dec 16, 2008 | Symantec Norton AntiVirus 2008: Windows

2 Answers

Installing Photo Explosion Deluxe


Did you look in C:\Program Files\Common Files folder?
Some programs will place shared files in here.

If that does not work, download the Windows Installer Cleanup Utility from:

http://support.microsoft.com/kb/290301

Install it, then run it from Programs. If you see either of these programs have the utility remove it.

Oct 13, 2008 | Nova Development Photo Explosion Deluxe...

3 Answers

Norton antivirus liveupdate


http://service1.symantec.com/SUPPORT/tsgeninfo.nsf/docid/2005033108162039 remove Norton using this tool. Then re-install Norton. Or even better find one that works. Avast is very good and free to the non-commercial user. Hope that helps Tim

Jan 10, 2007 | Norton AntiVirus 2004 (0003764823191)

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