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AARON HART asked on February 15, 2013. Status: Answered & Closed.


» I've been struggling for months with BSODs on a newly-reformatted system. I've tried all sorts of driver updates, and I still occasionally get errors of "IRQL_NOT_LESS_OR_EQUAL" or "DRIVER_IRQL_NOT_LESS_OR_EQUAL". But these errors never create log files, so I haven't had any luck researching them further. I get a BSOD of some type about every other day, and the ones for which dump files have been created in the past month have all centered around the ntfs.sys, ntoskrnl.exe, and win32k.sys files.

Best Answer

» Generally speaking, the exe file runs programs and can be used as a delivery system for viruses or other malicious programs. Viruses often reside to .exe files (such as Backdoor:Win32/Caphaw.D); they can be running in the background, infecting or compromising the computer.

SYS file is system files that containing information needed to load and configure Windows, also contains functions that are used to run the operating system; SYS files typically should not be edited.

The common file extension SYS errors are computer screen flooded with a myriad of file error messages, unable to open a .sys file, unable to launch an application because one or more application files are either missing or corrupt. SYS file become corrupted and must be repaired before you can view it. There are 3 simple steps to fix file extension SYS Corruption Errors.

1. Using SYS File Repair Software - these easy-to-use tools are quite helpful to open .sys file, you can find the recommended tools above on this page. 2. Run a malware scan - Restart Windows in Safe Mode and perform a thorough malware scan, or you can also updating your security tool and scheduling regular malware. 3. Clean your registry - Errors in the registry are the biggest cause of incorrect file associations, run a Free Scan to fix SYS file extension errors Now.

If you encounter an issue related to both exe file and sys file, normally they should be dealt with at the same time, and this can happen more than not. That's why DLL Suite is invented. This suite has two built-in features of fixing exe virus infection and sys file problems, it works after removing the viruses with antivirus software.

Download DLL Suite, install and run > Click Dashboard menu and > Click Scan DLL Errors button > Click Fix DLL Errors button after the scan. And all the problems directly associated with BChelper.exe/sqlite3.dll are fixed, because of the above two built-in features in the Dashboard menu.

JANET GARNER replied on February 19, 2013

All Answers:

  1. DONNA KLOS replied on February 15, 2013: » I thought I might see a RAID driver in there or something but if there is, it is hiding from me right now. I suppose you could use the Recovery Console to replace the few MS files listed in the reports. I will give you two thumbs up for that.

  2. AARON HART replied on February 15, 2013: » Just had this BSOD upon turning on my computer a few minutes ago. When I restarted, the system identified my hard disks as two "Non-RAID Disks" instead of a RAID set, but then everything was fine once I got to Windows. Other times, after the BSOD the startup will identify them as a RAID set but in "Verify" status (instead of "Normal") and upon getting into Windows it will start its ~8-hour verification process.

  3. MICHAEL KOELSCH replied on February 15, 2013: » Do you have any DAEMON Tools installed on your system?

    I was looking at some other "can't figure it out" BSOD and after uninstalling the DAEMON tools (and their SPTD Service)... so far so good.

  4. WILMA MAILANDER replied on February 17, 2013: » Sometimes hardware can be incompatible. Keeping my Western Digital USB external hard drive permanently connected to my PC often produced BSODs. Now that I only connect it rarely, I no longer get BSODs.

    Try connecting only your keyboard, mouse, and monitor -- nothing else -- and see what happens. The reason I suspect hardware is that a newly installed OS should not produce BSODs!

  5. AARON HART replied on February 18, 2013: » A user on another message board recommended replacing the PSU. I hadn't considered that, but I HAVE had PSU problems before. My PSU is made by OCZ, and my first one died around a year ago shortly after I added a CyberPower 1350AVR battery backup. OCZ sent me a new PSU but warned me that the CyberPower battery likely killed the PSU. I put the replacement PSU in anyway to see how it would fair, and the better part of a year later it has not died. But could it be damaged (again) by the power supplied by the CyberPower, and be causing these problems?

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