|Message||The data area passed to a system call is too small.|
This appears to be a raw Win32 error. More information may be available in error 0x8007007A.
This is a Blue Screen of Death stop code. More information is available in the Knowledge Base article Bug Check 0x7A: KERNEL_DATA_INPAGE_ERROR.
This code indicates success, rather than an error. This may not be the correct interpretation of this code, or possibly the program is handling errors incorrectly.
|Description||The default facility code.|
|Error Code||122 (0x007a)|
Use either the
nm or the
objdump -t command to retrieve the information you are interested in: Before relocation happens, the symbol values printed by
nm are relative to the segment beginning as you wanted.
The output looks like this:
$ nm moves.o 00000000 T attack_map 00000280 T generate_moves 00000160 T gote_in_check U moves_for 00000320 T play_move 00000110 T sente_in_check 000001b0 T turn_board 00000000 r turn_board.turned_board
$ objdump -t moves.o moves.o: file format elf32-i386-freebsd SYMBOL TABLE: 00000000 l df *ABS* 00000000 moves.c 00000000 l O .rodata 0000001d turn_board.turned_board 00000000 l d .rodata 00000000 .rodata 00000000 g F .text 00000106 attack_map 00000280 g F .text 00000099 generate_moves 00000160 g F .text 00000047 gote_in_check 00000000 *UND* 00000000 moves_for 00000320 g F .text 00000169 play_move 00000110 g F .text 0000004a sente_in_check 000001b0 g F .text 000000c7 turn_board
On 32-bit Windows the system uses EBP chain to take a stack trace. You need to disable FPO optimization (/Oy-). On 64-bit Windows you will get a good stack trace even with optimization.
Use Application Verifier to debug this access violation. It should stop execution earlier when bad thing happens with better call stack than this one.
Looks like you dereferenced NULL pointer somewhere but program did not crash immediately since it is Undefined Behaviour, continued executing and crashed a bit later with weird call stack.
It looks like your current Windows Server 2012 installation is corrupted. The error 0x800F0830 means the following:
C:\Users\André>err 0x800F0830 # for hex 0x800f0830 / decimal -2146498512 CBS_E_IMAGE_UNSERVICEABLE cbsapi.h # The image has been damaged by an offline servicing failure # and no further servicing is allowed # 1 matches found for "0x800F0830"
You must do a clean install, the upgrade is blocked.
Following the advice of dsolimano in the comment section above, I ended up taking a different approach to this scenario.
I took drive A from machine A, and added it to machine B as an extra drive (through an external HDD enclosure). I was able to unlock the drive way using my recovery key and access my data normally.
The Error code 0xC000000E means STATUS_NO_SUCH_DEVICE.
C:\Users\André>err 0xC000000E # for hex 0xc000000e / decimal -1073741810 STATUS_NO_SUCH_DEVICE ntstatus.h # A device which does not exist was specified. # as an HRESULT: Severity: FAILURE (1), FACILITY_NULL (0x0), Code 0xe # for hex 0xe / decimal 14 ERROR_OUTOFMEMORY winerror.h # Not enough storage is available to complete this operation. # 2 matches found for "0xC000000E"
You should open the Laptop, remove the HDD and insert the HDD again. This often fixes issues with HDDs in laptops.
Does Windows offer to report your error a short time after you start the computer? After a BSoD, Windows collects data about the crash (hence the slowness) then offers to send it for analysis. After sending the data, Microsoft returns solutions for known problems, often in the form of a software or driver update. I have fixed numerous crash issues by using the "Report this error" feature.
It looks like you may have a memory bug in your CLR function
[Gcs.Sys.Data.DatabaseAssembly].[UserDefinedFunctions].[NewSequentialId]. I'm not sure why you are using a CLR function to get a new sequential GUID rather than the built in
NEWSEQUENTIALID() SQL Server function:
Why not use:
SELECT NEWSEQUENTIALID() AS Guid
Does anyone know why I can't log the C Runtime Allocator?
You're using a Debug build? The Debug CRT has it's own heap checking that defeats the UMDH and other tools that operate on the global OS heap. Make sure all the MFC and MSVCRT heap debugging features are off when using UMDH and friends.
Perhaps also you, or something in your process, changed the small-block allocator threshold from the default of 0.
Otherwise, the 8.0 release CRT should just forward requests to the global heap, which is what you want for heap debugging tools.
and why I can't get a full stack trace even if I'm using the DbgHlp StackWalk API?
I think Skywing described the details pretty well in the links you gave. Just to re-iterate, the part he perhaps under-stated a bit is "on x86, 'perfect' stack traces are not generally possible, as there is no metadata attached with a particular function (outside of debug symbols) that describes how to unwind past it.". It's quite impractical for DbgHlp to unwind past a function (like MSVCRT's malloc) using EBP as a scratch register.
You could of course re-build your own CRT lib from corrected sources, or try to replace the CRT malloc/free.
Really I think your best move would be to reproduce the leak on an x64 platform, where stack unwinding is guaranteed to be quite reliable.
Why dont you use third party tools?
I.e. download a evaluation copy of intel parallel inspector. Its quite simply installed and run against a existing release build. And it shows - in most cases - a complete stack (i am pretty sure though that it also finds some false positives).
Choose the release version from the configuration manager and make sure it creates a pdb-file (in the linker options). Then just start "Inspect Memory errors".
A number of other comparable tools exist: AQTime, GlowCode. All of these do not require recompilation or instrumentation.
We had a similar issue to this and I wanted to share our experience with others, I'm sure it could help someone else if not the original poster (see specifically deleting the registry key step to help you with
CBS_E_IMAGE_UNSERVICEABLE, error 0x800F0830).
We originally got into this situation installing windows updates, it failed tried to revert changes and boot looped. We eventually managed to repair the system with the DISM command in command prompt under Windows repair (booting from disk).
However the windows updates would all fail afterwards but we could at least boot to the desktop!
sfc /scannow which said it detected issues and fixed them, but we still had windows update errors every time, we then ran the following dism command using the latest iso (obtained as a trial):
DISM /Online /Cleanup-Image /RestoreHealth /source:WIM:E:\Sources\Install.wim:2 /LimitAccess
Note we used
LimitAccess (to bypass WSUS) and install wim2 (not wim1) was defined as apparently wim1 was for CORE installation, which we weren't using.
We received the error below:
DISM (Error 0x800f081f) and SFC (Failed to Repair)
Found this also in the CBS log (C:\Windows\Logs\CBS):
"Error CBS The image has been damaged by an offline servicing failure and no further servicing is allowed. [HRESULT = 0x800f0830 - CBS_E_IMAGE_UNSERVICEABLE]"
Please perform at your own risk. Delete the following registry key that is blocking the command (you may have to change owner in permissions to delete it).
"HKLM\SOFTWARE\Microsoft\Windows\CurrentVersion\ComponentBased" Delete attribute "Unserviceable"
Then re-run the DISM command preferably with the very latest image file or online (again as I mentioned before we had to use an official downloaded trial ISO, because our WSUS server seemed to stop the online DISM command working). We didn't use the original installation disk because our system had been patched to a higher level in windows update.
We then experienced no CBS errors. Hopefully this would allow your update process as well.
Also to add, this was the failing update specifically: KB3013767
And final answer to:
The guys from the store were nice enough to accept it back and send another.
In my opinion you should change this:
On server side, set
[SERVER] section to
0. This might disable mouse and keyboard input.
On client side, in section
[MENU] you have to try different values for the key
The SSD swap fixed the problem.
I think what's most telling that it's a drive issue was the fact that the machine wasn't able to write a mini dump when it crashed. If it was a component not related to the drive it should have been able to write those mini dumps. Drive testing tools commonly report false negatives but less frequently false positives.
Blue screen / BSOD most common causes:
Use autoruns, and try to disable any drivers and services that you do not need.
However, in a situation like this, if a cleanup pass from autoruns doesn't nail it, the most frequent solution is to build up a new server. (new hardware, new load of OS...)
This error is risen on driver change, as the old configuration does not fit the new configuration fields.
The easy solution is to reopen the printer properties dialog, and save th econfiguration using the new 'printer preferences' dialog.
according to EightForums in windows it is caused mostly by updates. Try uninstalling updates from last 2-3 weeks and you will see. also try running memory test to see if there is no issue with memory.
and lastly check if you are booting in EFI mode or legacy. legacy mode can cause this as well with some help from updates.
Thank you, everyone for contributing.
Even though the hardware diagnostics came back clean when the Data Center ran them, that was misleading.
We updated the firmware on all hardware devices. As soon as the server booted back up into Windows I noticed that one of the drives of the RAID array had failed. We swaped the drive and all of the issues disapperaed.
I had to repair and remount the exchange DB, but it's working fine now.
Some combination of the outdated firmware and a failing HD seem to be the culprit here.
When the server was starting with exchange services set to auto it was trying to mount the DB, I suppose accessing the a portion of the failing HD and causing it to crash.
Regarding your question: Yes, accessing 0x7A suspiciously looks like dereferencing a NULL pointer at offset 0x7a. (Could also be something like dereferencing 0x20 with offset 0x5a though).
Without source code access it is hard to find out what's going on. You could try backtracking with your code and figure out which change you made that made the framework to bail out. Then, see if you are using a framework function different from how it is supposed to be used. If this all seems to lead to no end, you could also report a bug to your framework vendor, but I'd advise you to make sure the fault is not on your side before you do that.
This problem actually seems like a power supply issue... I assume you cleaned out all the dust and that you have proper cooling for your CPU. So temperature shouldn't be the problem here.
How many watts is your psu rated for?
Are you sure you're handling the Disconnect callback accordingly ? As in do you clear and reload all your resources after a Surface::Diconnect ? If you do not handle Disconnect at all, your app will crash on resume. If you do handle it and you're not doing it the proper way your app will start using more and more memory and will crash if it goes past 170MB or so.
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