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Rob M.

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About Rob M.

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    Vancouver, BC
  1. It does. Thanks. Rob M.
  2. I'm also perplexed by the listing of "unused file extensions" that CCleaner came up with. Most of them are thoroughly strange, but there are some extensions that I know are in use. For instance, ".bat", ".exe", and ".zip" appear on that list. I know those extensions are in use. What are these so-called "unused file extensions" really doing there? Might I want to use some of them some day? If I've let CCleaner fix them, am I going to have to re-create an association for them if I happen to need them? And how does CCleaner resolve that issue anyway? Rob M.
  3. From the information I have been able to find so far, it looks like CCleaner resolves a missing shared .dll by deleting the Registry key that calls the missing .dll. Is this correct? If so, why is it OK to delete those keys? Don't they serve a purpose somewhere? And where did those keys come from? Examination of the missing .dll's in the list I got shows some files with a path originating from my CD-ROM drive. Of course, those .dll's are missing -- the CD-ROM on which they reside isn't in the drive. Are they left over from an installation, or are bad things going to happen some day if I re
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