To put it simply, an I/O device error occurs whenever the operating system is unable to perform an input or output action, (such as sending, receiving or copying data) when attempting to access a storage device. The I/O device error can manifest itself in a number of different ways with varying error messages. There are so many causes for the I/O device error on Microsoft Windows based systems.
If you have recently formatted your hard drive and installed a fresh copy of either Windows 7 or Windows Visa, it’s not uncommon for you to encounter the error code 800b0100, while attempting to update the operating system for the very first time. The error code 800b0100 refers to a problem with Windows update. This error message appears solely when individuals attempt to update their operating system using the Windows update feature.
Applications are not without fault and thus, from time to time are prone to errors while and during operation. Microsoft Office, one of the more population application suites is no stranger to errors, with Office programs having their own fair share of problems. In many instances, it can be very difficult to work out exactly what the problem is, based on the ambiguous error messages you are presented with.
While using your Windows based system, it’s not uncommon to encounter computer issues. Of all the error types, blue screen of deaths (BSOD) are without the doubt the worst. These error types are further compounded by the number of Windows users out there, so solutions must be created in order to resolve these errors.
System Restore is a tool that comes as standard with Microsoft Operating Systems, its function is to help you repair your system from minor and major issues, by restoring your system back to a period, before you were reporting incidences with it. However, with that said, it’s not uncommon for the restoration process to fail and return a catastrophic error 0x8000ffff on the screen. In such a situation, you may also find that you are unable to access your system, so this error has very heavy ramifications.
Occasionally, while using your laptop or computer, you may be unpleasantly greeted with a wailing noise followed by the dreaded blue screen of death (BSOD), although on more recent versions of Microsoft Windows, the BSOD messages can be somewhat more pleasant. Despite the implications in its name (Blue Screen of Death) in most cases the effect it has on your system is minimal. A BSOD occurs every time your computer encounters something that it is unable to process, and so it shuts itself down, as a precautionary measure – to protect the system.
This has happened to me on more than one occasion. I setup Microsoft Outlook for my new email account, and I use it, without fault for several months, even years, in some cases, until suddenly, it stops working. Ones initial reaction is to wonder why this is happening, especially if you haven’t altered any of your account settings in the past couple of weeks, and your email account is still active and working fine.
I know it bothers me, but I don’t know about you; when you purchase an application, take it home, load up your computer and attempted to install it, only to be slapped with an error, during the initial installation phase; the 1603 fatal error during installation to be more precise. It’s definitely a prevalent issue, which has successfully put many off together, in their attempts to install and use an application.
If you’ve used your computer for any real length of time, then you are going to experience a runtime error, as it’s simply a fact of computing. However, fortunately for you, if you pay just enough attention to the specific code attached to the runtime error, then it will put you in the appropriate position to fix the problem as quickly as possible. The runtime error 339 tends to occur more commonly while using Yahoo Messenger and other instant messenger client tools.