[u]Symptoms[/u]

This is an error which relates to the still popular Windows XP. This problem will produce an error message akin to the following:

STOP: 0x0000007E (0xC0000005, 0x804E518E, 0xFC938104, 0xFC937E04)
SYSTEM_THREAD_EXCEPTION_NOT_HANDLED

WUSB54GCx86.sys- Address 92D89498 base at 92D7c000, Datestamp 45c04cc9

This issue might occur if a system thread generates an exception that the Windows error handler does not adequately deal with.

[u]Download Recommendation[/u]

The first thing to try with regard to this error is to attempt to clean the registry of your computer. A good way to do this is to download the Total System Care, which will do an excellent job of cleaning your registry and often sort out the problem in itself.

[download id=”total-care” link=”http://download.totalsystemcare.com/TotalSystemCare-Setup.exe”]

 

[u]More Information and Manual Resolution[/u]

There are several approaches to attempting to resolve this issue. Firstly, you can try using the Windows Error Reporting tool. Simply click ‘Send Error’ when it automatically pops up.

Next it is worth making sure that you have sufficient hard disk space. Thus, delete any unnecessary temporary files, Internet cache files, program backup files, and files that contain saved file fragments from disk scans (.chk files). These can all be located by searching for them through the Start menu.

If this doesn’t work then you can attempt updating your computer’s BIOS. This may enail needing to disable some options related to BIOS, so this needs to be completed first.

If a driver is listed by name in the error message, then it should be possible to click ‘disable’ in order to remove that driver. However, if the error occurs during the start-up sequence then it might be wise to use safe mode to rename or to delete the faulty driver. To run Windows in Safe Mode, restart your computer and press F8 (if you have Windows installed).

If the problem persists then you can attempt to use the recovery console. System restore can be accessed through the Start menu, by simply typing “System Restore” into the search box.

If the system restore utility will not run correctly then you can attempt to activate safe mode. To run Windows in Safe Mode, restart your computer and press F8. Once you’ve reached the desktop in Safe Mode, type ‘System’ into the Start search box and press Enter once ‘System Restore’ is highlighted. You should then be able to run the system restore utility.

If all of these approaches fail to heed results then you can attempt removing drivers which have been assigned in Windows. This is an extremely advanced procedure which should not been attempted unless you know exactly what you are doing. The best way to approach it is to consult the Windows Knowledge Base which goes over the process in painstaking detail.

If this doesn’t work then there could be a hardware fault, contact the manufacturer of your machine.