When you download and open Windowexeallkiller you may find these files. To remove them, read the instructions below, then download Windowexeallkiller and run the program.ID:93895
[41-APPINIT]**[DEFAULT] - d3dgearload64.dll
Learn about WindowexeAllkiller
What is Windowexeallkiller? Windowexeallkiller is a free utility that I have created as a general service to the public.
A vast commercial apparatus, mostly of legitimate companies, is putting products into commercial software that interferes with the operation of laptops and desktops. Thes speed and flexibility of these sophisticated machines and their service to their owners is compromised by software junk that is often difficult to remove. To make matters worse, companies that offer to help you remove this junk in many cases do so because they want to install their own junk.
Windows operating systems are prone to a great deal of malware that can slow down your computer and make it difficult to use. It is not always easy to remove this malware. Windowexeallkiller is a way to remove unwanted malware from your computer. It is not highly automated: It requires the user to be able to identify what it is that he or she wants to remove from the computer, and the assumption is that the user has done some research and carefully considered what to remove.
If you have found this web site because you are searching on the specific file name of a browser help object or commercial pop ups that are making it difficult to use your computer, this is a good utility for you to try.
More Instructions are CLICK HERE.
A word of caution: Windowexeallkiller is a utility that returns control of your machine to you. You must *actively approve* --by placing a check mark--the utilities that *stay* on your computer. The program check marks a few automatically. Many of the things that you might choose to remove are from legitimate companies that provide a valuable service.
For example, you can remove the Adobe update reminder that pops up very frequently on most pcs. But remember that Adobe is a necessary web tool for reading pdf file formats and that often times the automatic Adobe updates are used to fix security issues.
A beginner user of Windowexeallkiller should concentrate, the first time, on the one or two most serious problems in order to learn the program.
Once you are familiar with the program, you may find it is a way to remove a large number of unwanted programs at once. To be an effective user of windowexeallkiller you need to have a clear idea of what you wish to remove from your computer; once you have gotten rid of active malware, you might use windowexeallkiller to customize your computer's operations by setting aside certain operations to do manually, such as updates.
If you are completely new to computers this utility is not for you. If you have reached the point of doing extensive research on how to remove a difficult object, and such obvious steps as UNINSTALL in the windows control box have not worked for you, this may help you out.
More experienced users may realize that Windowexeallkiller is a way to neutralize programs more quickly than the UNINSTALL utility allows, because you can neutralize many programs at once. Windowexeallkiller is therefore a time saving device or advanced users who want to customize the operations of their computer.
Before you use Windowexeallkiller make sure you CREATE A RESTORE POINT in your version of windows. This will allow you to start over if there are problems. You will find many instructions on how to do create a restore point on the Internet. When you have later removed objects successfully you might wish to CREATE A RESTORE POINT so that you have a clean version of your computer to return to in the future.
System Requirements : .Net framework 4.0, Windows 2000/XP/Vista/7/8/10 32/64bit
License : Freeware
Refer to the below user's detailed guide and introduction video. It will be help. You need to read More Introductions before running WindowexeAllkiller. CLICK HERE
A user has written a detailed guide, to using windowexeallkiller.
When you get a new computer you are at the mercy of both the manufacturer and microsoft. A lot of adware is loaded into the initial vesions. For the most part you can uninstall these, but some are very pernicious and hard to find. Windowexeallkiller can help you.
Download the windowexeallkiller utility. Before you start messing with this program, do a "Create Restore Point." That way you can get back to where you started if you make an error. DOWNLOAD HERE
Move zipped file to any directory you like; "programs" is one possibility.
Unzip the folder. When you unzip the folder, a second, unzipped folder should appear in the same directory.
In the unzipped folder, right click on windowexeallkiller and make sure you choose "run as administrator."
You will see a bewildering array of file names. Remember that most of these are USEFUL and that you want to LEAVE THEM CHECKED.
It is likely the case that if you are using the windowexeallkiller utility you have tried very conventional removal tools like uninstall and they haven't worked.
You may have tried going to your C directory and using "search" tried to identify the malware that you can't get rid of. Although many malware files can be deleted manually, a few, such as toolbarupdater, have a defensive trick.
When you highlight them they activate and show up in your taskmanager as active programs. That means they are protected from conventional deletion.
So, at any rate, you can use your C directory search to find the various names used by the malware (toolbarupdater is from AVG).
The general point is that you have to be familiar enough with the enemy malware to identify it in this list, so you have to do a bit of homework on your own machine and also possibly on the Internet/google.
As we have said, by the time you decide to use the windowexeallkiller utility, you have likely exhausted conventional uninstall alternatives such as the Windows Uninstall utility in the control panel.
Even CCleaner does not get some of the junk that windowexeallkiller will find.
So, you've opened the file in "run as administrator" and you know what filenames are associated with your malware. In the open windowexeallkiller, you will see highlighted items. Many are friendly, but your foe is likely lurking here.
You have to go through them one by one. To be conservative, check anything that you don't understand or have not identified: many of these highlighted items are useful, such as motherboard software and windows utilities.
To understand what you are seeing, run the file names on a google search and see what you learn. You can delete many items (BY LEAVING THEM UNCHECKED) that you identify as useless in this way if you prefer. Nonetheless, the *safest* thing to do is target directly the specific malware you know is causing a problem, and leave everything else checked.
So, for example, with AVG the known issue is toolbarupdater and anything with AVG in the file name. So the conservative choice is to LEAVE UNCHECKED *ONLY* THOSE ITEMS with AVG or toolbarupdater in the file name.
That said, there is a lot of garbageware that comes with factory installed computers, which you cannot fail to miss because they will be annoying you with pop ups. So you may wish to remove more than one at once.
There are a whole bunch of files that have been checked by default (to preserve them). You might delete some of these some day but don't do it your first time around.
There are a bunch of files at the bottom of the windowexeallkiller display that are not highlighted, and not checked. Verify that your enemy file is not there, and just leave them alone.
You most likely have spotted your malware in the long list of files identified by windowexeallkiller. Make sure the malware is UNCHECKED. That everything else is checked, except the files at the bottom. Use the philosophy, "Innocent until proven guilty."
So now you're ready to kill the malware. There's a long bar at the top of windowexeallkiller's display of files. Click it, verify you want to run it in the popup that asks you if you really want to do this.
That's it, there are no bells and whistles to tell you that you're done. A brief note appears in the notepad file in your directory. If you want a good detailed view of what's going on do a "before" screen shot of your Task Bar programs--that is, before you run windowexeallkiller the first time--and compare with the output in notepad.
Now it's time to reboot.
Go back to your C directory and again search for the evil file(s). If it is there, don't despair. It may be that it shows up but has been deactivated. You can click on it and delete it (whereas before it would turn itself on and prevent deletion). If this has not worked, make sure:
A. That you ran the utility from an UNZIPPED folder.
B. That you RAN AS ADMINISTRATOR
...so repeat procedure if you were nervous and forgot those things.
Empty your trash. Get that thing out of the entire system. Reboot again. At this point the evil file should be gone.
Create a system restore point and continue with your life.
Once you know what you are doing, windowexeallkiller can be a convenient uninstall tool, especially if there are many software removals that you wish to make. However, most people will likely prefer to use windowexeallkiller "when all else fails."
As a pointer, there are some malware files that appear to be able to generate from previously installed windows versions that are stored in your new windows. These old version show up as "windows.old" and "windows.old.000" and are created when you install a new windows operating system where there is an existing windows operating system. There are many easily used instructions for deleting these on the web, but deleting these old versions does not guarantee removal of active malware from your current system.
- From A user.
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