STOP errors and they’re associated error codes (i.e. 0x0000001E) most commonly show up during Windows boot. They usually indicate a corrupt file system or incompatibility with a particular piece of hardware you have installed. These errors are a very serious and can render your computer unbootable.
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If you have recently installed a new piece of hardware into your computer such as a new video or sound card, USB or controller card, or even new RAM chips, you may encounter a Blue Screen and STOP error.
Additionally, severe damage or corruption to your Windows installation or system registry can result in Blue Screens of Death and STOP errors.
Less often, damaged or dying hardware such as your CPU processor, RAM memory, or hard drive can return Blue Screens and STOP errors.
Each STOP error code has a specific meaning. That is, it has a specific code tied to it that pretty much only Windows programmers understand. They descriptors may look something like this:
Stop 0x0000000A or IRQL_NOT_LESS_OR_EQUAL
Stop 0x0000001E or KMODE_EXCEPTION_NOT_HANDLED
Stop 0x0000002E or DATA_BUS_ERROR
As you can see, without a Computer Science degree, it’s tough to figure out what actions to take as a result of the descriptions attached to the various STOP error codes.
In the case of hardware that causes Blue Screens of death and STOP errors, safely removing any recently installed hardware may relieve the error.
For Windows or file system-related STOP errors and Blue Screens, the following steps may help:
Windows will hopefully restart with the last configuration of settings that worked. This may resolve the Blue Screen and STOP errors in some cases.
This will help with many STOP errors you are likely to see, including 0x00000019, 0x0000001E, 0x00000024, 0x00000050, 0x00000051, 0x0000006F, 0x0000007A, 0x0000007B, 0x0000007E, 0x0000007F, 0x0000009C, 0x000000C2, 0x000000C5, 0x000000D1, 0x000000EA, 0x000000ED, 0x000000F4, 0x1000008E.