Reading the 0x49ec51c4 Time Stamp in Windows Event Viewer Error Logs

Everything that's there on the Event Viewer is supposed to make error solving easier. This tool does help a lot with tracking the patterns in Event failures. So, when something is going wrong, users can look at this data report. Sometimes these reports will contain a Time Stamp that indicates:

1. When and event or error was created

2. When a file or memory sector was accessed

3. If a file or program was modified

Some clients had found a 0x49ec51c4 time stamp on the Systems Logs. It surrounded errors that took place on their computers.

Windows 10 Apps crashing after update installation:

Tyler Collins had discovered a 0x49ec51c4 event logs code only when he glanced through the logs. It was related to an error that he had on the same PC. This was a Windows 10 system that was last upgraded with the Creators Update. After installing the update, some of the applications on it had crashed. Only one program, Microsoft Jigsaw, crashed a lot and could not be fixed. Other programs had been repaired by installing updates or applying fixes. From the event viewer, he could understand that this was an error with a UI.Xaml.dll file. Tyler had:

* Deleted everything on the Cache folder as something on it could be corrupted

* Reset the Windows Store and this one App

* Ran the trouble shooter for extra analysis

Visual Studio custom application errors:

The UI.Xaml.dll file will produce this 0x49ec51c4 time stamp on the logs when it's used by an application. The program that Eli Morris used was Visual Studio. He had developed a new application using this utility. There appeared to be some flaws on it that crashed it after it was loaded. Using the event logs was the only way to see what created this fault. Eli found that Windows recorded a run time error and the name of this Dll. To fix this, he had to:

* Restart a new instance of Visual Studio to replicate this error

* Record a Dump file

This wasn't necessary as he already had useful information from the logs. He only lacked a solution on how the file could be fixed.

The problem is on the Dll file on the registry:

These users did not have this error on Windows before. Only the records of this issue that had a 0x49ec51c4 stamp on it helped. The log named a certain Dll file somewhere on it and that it had faulted when used by these applications. Since this was a persistent issue, they had to:

* Uninstall the applications fully and then reinstall them. It is one way to rebuild any component on it that might be broken

* Run the tools found on Windows to repair the Dll files

They could also use Max Utilities on the PC to accomplish the same as well. The only difference with this tool is that it works right on the registry. Each Dll file is saved on this area of the PC. These run time issues might have been caused by an update that failed to install. Running this Windows Trouble shooter would restore all those components. The software can be used on this and other registry errors on Windows.