We are not our labels.
As a people, we are ONE.
Love one another.
That is all.
We are not our labels.
As a people, we are ONE.
Love one another.
That is all.
Doing something “Like a Girl” is not an insult in my mind, and it shouldn’t be one in the public consciousness, either. If someone tells my daughter, Abby, that she does something “like a girl,” I want her to reply with the attitude “Heck yeah, I do!” and show them how a girl can kick butt at whatever it is.
As of today, 2014-01-07, I am running Firefox 26.0 on Windows 8 with the Adobe Flash Plugin 11,9,900,170.
For the past few weeks, whenever I attempted to load a site that utilizes the flash plugin, I would receive an application crash error with the following details:
Problem Event Name: APPCRASH
Application Name: FlashPlayerPlugin_11_9_900_170.exe
Application Version: 11.9.900.170
Application Timestamp: 529b79bf
Fault Module Name: StackHash_fa66
Fault Module Version: 0.0.0.0
Fault Module Timestamp: 00000000
Exception Code: c00001a5
Exception Offset: PCH_1C_FROM_ntdll+0x0002DC34
OS Version: 6.2.918.104.22.168.256.48
Locale ID: 1033
Additional Information 1: fa66
Additional Information 2: fa6696398de2b9f98383d7a3bf5c3ea1
Additional Information 3: fa66
Additional Information 4: fa6696398de2b9f98383d7a3bf5c3ea1
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And I found tips all over the ‘Net for how to resolve it, but most of them advised to reinstall the Flash plugin, which I had done many times to no avail, or to perform an application repair from the Control Panel, which was also not helpful in my case. I finally found the answer, via a mention of mms.cfg in this Mozilla support forum post: https://support.mozilla.org/en-US/questions/969522?esab=a&s=uac&r=3&as=s, and then the details via this forum page from Adobe: http://forums.adobe.com/thread/1018071?tstart=0
The fix for me was to simply disable Adobe Flash’s Protected Mode via editing C:\Windows\SYSWOW64\Macromed\Flash\mms.cfg and adding the line:
then saving & closing the file, restarting Firefox, and reloading the Flash plugin (via visiting a site that uses Flash and activating the plugin.)
I don’t believe this to be the “Correct” fix, and this will need to be revisited in the near future, but there is definitely some type of incompatibility with Firefox 26.0, Windows 8, and Flash 11.9 (and according to the first forum post I linked up, Flash 11.8, as well. Users of other operating systems appear to have this problem at times, too, including Windows Vista, Mac OS X (not sure which version), and at least one Linux user (not sure which distro, version, or any other details.) — This informs me (anecdotally) that this may be inherent in some part of the Flash libraries, not the host OS.)
Regardless, that is how I solved it, and it took my considerable time to find the correct fix for me, so I am posting this here to help with Google searches for either the StackHash error code “StackHash_fa66” or “fa6696398de2b9f98383d7a3bf5c3ea1” or for searches on the DLL error code “PCH_1C_FROM_ntdll+0x0002DC34”
Best of luck to you!
Note: If using automysqlbackup to backup all your MySQL databases on a Linux host, and you are getting the error:
ERROR 1045 (28000): Access denied for user ‘automysqlbackup’@’localhost’ (using password: YES)
even though you test it on the command line and can successfully login as the automysqlbackup user (or whichever user you are using for backups), make certain that the password for that user (‘automysqlbackup’ in my case) does not have any shell metacharacters, such as # or $, etc., or find the proper way to quote the password in the configuration file for automysqlbackup. (perhaps it is single quotes, perhaps double quotes…I did not test it, as I was “on the clock”, per se, and just removed the shell metacharacters from my password.)
See these two posts for more information:
Watch this. Regardless of how you feel about global climate change, this video could help you choose a path of action to the future. Watch it and decide for yourself how you should live.
For people citing the whole “Climategate” issue where it was thought that data was falsified by scientists, read the Wikipedia article on the whole thing, as there is tons of data there, including the fact that several organizations took a good look at the data and methods used by those scientists and found that there was no misconduct.
I made these cookies as travel food for a long car trip we made recently. They are high in protein, and relatively low in simple carbs, at least compared to many other cookies and car snacks. They were tasty and provided great energy in the car without causing that dreaded sleepiness that comes from snacking on too many simple carbohydrates.
These cookies had a wonderful peanut butter flavor as well as a great crunch, and they were super easy to make! I didn’t use the optional nuts or chocolate chips; I plan to try using crunchy peanut butter at some point to add some crunch in a quick & easy way.
TOTAL TIME: 25 MIN
SERVINGS: Makes 2 dozen cookies (or so…)
1 cup smooth peanut butter
1 cup sugar
1 teaspoon baking soda
1 extra-large egg, lightly beaten
2 tablespoons finely chopped peanuts (optional)
1/4 cup mini chocolate chips (optional)
Original recipe is in normal text, with my adjustments and notes in italics between the curly braces after each line.
2 sticks butter, room temp
1 3/4 cup sugar
2 tsp. vanilla
1 tsp. almond flavoring
1 tsp. baking powder
1 cup sliced almonds
6 cups flour
I just rebuilt a computer at work due to a motherboard failure, and upon reinstallation, had a problem with QuickBooks Pro 2008. When I tried to run the program, all I got was:
“QuickBooks unrecoverable error” as the title of a message box, with contents indicating that the program couldn’t start and asking if I would like to send an error report.
Other key info related to this error was the error code “00585 53668″ at the bottom of the message box, and the error code “0xc0000005″ in the one of the error report’s XML contents. I searched the usual search engines with a variety of terms and most of the solutions I came across related to uninstalling and reinstalling the .NET Framework (version 2.0) – Of course I did this, to no avail. Other potential solutions involved reinstalling QuickBooks (which I did, but as expected, resolved nothing, as I had just freshly installed the app in the first place.)
Then, I ran across one post on fixya.com titled “Went to open Quickbooks pro” where another user was also having problems opening QB due to a DLL error. The recommended solution in this case was to run the “reboot.bat” file in the QB program directory. I checked the contents of this batch file, and it appeared to re-register a bunch of DLLs. I ran it, and viola! Instant success.
Relevant to this, but unmentioned above, was the fact that I had reinstalled WinXP Pro onto my user’s existing hard drive from the failed computer, so Windows was automatically reinstalled into “C:\WINDOWS.0″ instead of the usual “C:\WINDOWS” – this was made relevant to this error due to fact that all throughout the reboot.bat file, the commands were registering DLLs in the new windows.0 folder…
So, if you have any QuickBooks Pro 2008 startup problems after reinstalling Windows and QuickBooks, especially if you are using a non-standard install directory for Windows, try running the reboot.bat file in the QuickBooks program directory (typically “C:\Program Files\Intuit\QuickBooks 2008″)
(This post created to grab search results for QuickBooks Pro 2008 error code 00585 53668 related to an unrecoverable error when starting the program, especially directly after a reinstall onto a used hard drive where Windows is installed into a different directory than “C:\WINDOWS”.)
I had to replace a host-based firewall, based on OpenBSD, that had some failing hardware this week. I managed to get the failing system up and running and made a full back up of the system using tar over SSH to a remote computer. (Thanks to Trinity Rescue Kit for the help! I ran TRK on a Windows laptop I had borrowed from a co-worker to run a temporary SSH server.) Upon restoration, I just had to tweak one file, /etc/fstab, to adjust for the different disk layout of the replacement system.
I ran into one issue after restoration, though: when I logged in as an unprivileged user, and attempted to su to another user, I got the error:
su: invalid script: /usr/libexec/auth/login_passwd
Well, it turns out that I forgot the -p option to tar when I unpacked the tarball onto the new system…this option is used to preserve uid, gid, and file mode, as well as the setuid and setgid bits if the user is the superuser/root. Well, /usr/bin/su is owned by root, and needs the setuid bit set in order to work properly. The proper fix for this would be to unpack the tarball again with the proper settings, but in a pinch, you could just apply the setuid bit to /usr/bin/su. (Please realize that in this case, you may have missed other files where the setuid/setgid bits should be set, so this is not the best solution, but can definitely help in a pinch.)
I found this information via this post in the Kernel Trap archives. Thanks to “Walt” for posting this info to be archived and indexed by the search engines! It certainly helped me this week!
EDIT: Definitely go through and use tar with the appropriate options to preserve permissions and special bits on files! All files will be owned by the user that unpacked the tar archive (root:wheel in my case) if you don’t specify the “-p” option to tar to preserve permissions, ownership, and etc.