Blue screen - kmode exception not handled - ntoskrnl.exe
when I shut down my pc (d530 Win 2000 SP4) I get this bluescreen:
Stop 0x0000001E KMODE_EXCEPTION_NOT_HANDLED
Adress 804DE264 base at 80400000, DataStemp 703d35e2 - ntoskrnl.exe.
I can work normally without problems but when I shut down my pc I
always get this bluescreen.
Can anybody help me to solve this problem.
I don??t know if this is a software or hardware problem. Thanks.
friendly greetings EVA
Stop:0x000000IE (0xC0000005,0x804BC3FB,0x00000000,0x00000000) KMODE_EXCEPTION_NOT_HANDLED - Ntoskrnl.exe DONT KNOW WHAT TO DO GET EROR ON STARTUP WONT GO TO SAFE MODE JUST BACK TO BLUE SCREEN ON STARTUP
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Re: blue screen - kmode exception not handled -...
Did you install anything on your computer right before this happend to you??? Usually when this Dreaded Blue Screen comes up its a hardware issue, You may have installed Memory, USB, ECT... check that out and remove some of your memory first and see if that helps you out any. try also a F`12 or F8 start. see if that helps you out any, Get back to me if you have any other Questions Thanks Bear001
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Those error codes don't really mean very much to the general consumer, but blue screens of deaths are caused by bad RAM memory in your computer, not viruses. I'm going to take a guess that your computer is either several years old and/or it constantly get quite warm? Heat can shorten the life of computer components by quite a bit. You may need to get one of your RAM cards replaced to solve this issue.
There's a free program called Memtest86 that you can run to determine if this is the case. It will scan all your memory and look for bad sectors. You can download it here: http://www.memtest86.com/ and burn it to a CD. What it does is create a bootable CD that will execute the program as the computer turns on to scan all the memory. There are full instructions on their website. The process can take an hour or two depending on how much memory your computer has, and if it turns up any bad sectors then you know what your problem is.
A computer can run with bad sectors in the memory, but it makes it unstable that it will keep bluescreening, so if you have bad sectors in your memory it might be better just to replace the RAM. Luckily, this isn't too expensive. For instance, if your computer has 4GB of memory, it probably has 2 2GB RAM cards installed. You can get a 2GB replacement notebook memory for, I'd say $30 or $40. Installing RAM is very simple, and if you're willing to install it yourself, it won't cost you more than that.
The Blue Screen of Death (also known as a stop error, BSoD, bluescreen, or Blue Screen of Doom) is a colloquialism used for the error screen displayed by some operating systems, most notably Microsoft Windows, after encountering a critical system error that can cause the system to shut down to prevent irreversible damage to the system's integrity. It serves to present information for diagnostic purposes that was collected as the operating system issued a bug check.
The Blue Screen of Death (also known as a stop error, BSoD, bluescreen, or Blue Screen of Doom) is a colloquialism used for the error screen displayed by some operating systems, most notably Microsoft Windows, after encountering a critical system error that can cause the system to shut down to prevent irreversible damage to the system's integrity.
You can visit here How to fix blue screen
The Blue Screen of Death (also known as a stop error, BSOD, bluescreen, or Blue Screen of Doom) is an error screen displayed by some operating systems, most notably Microsoft Windows, after encountering a critical system error which can cause the system to shut down, to prevent damage.
Bluescreens on NT-based Windows systems can be caused by poorly written device drivers or malfunctioning hardware. In the Win9x era, incompatible DLLs or bugs in the kernel of the operating system could also cause bluescreens.
Bluescreens can also be caused by physical faults such as faulty memory,
power supply issues, overheating of components, or hardware running
beyond its specification limits. Bluescreens have been present in all
Windows-based operating systems since Windows 3.1; earlier, OS/2 and MS-DOS suffered the Black Screen of Death, and early builds of Windows Vista displayed the Red Screen of Death after a boot loader error.
OK, try installing the free winzip program from winzip.com. It is most likely that the files were packed using a version thaqt Microsoft's unzip program just can't handle. It's not that rubust of a program anyway.
Then try unzipping those files with winzip. it should unzip fine without any trouble.
The SFC command should also be on the Windows CD itself as well. Try running the command from the CD drive at a command prompt.