• fatimavanduser910p

How To Fix Unable To Inject Netredirect.dll Wakevyny

and unable to unload netredirect.dll i am running a windows 7 professional 32 bit system 3.5 installed on it. I have installed a.NET 2.0 C# application but am unable to make it run because it throws the following error in the application pool Unable to inject the application into the IIS application pool 'DefaultAppPool'. Unable to load DLL 'netredirect.dll' I have tried making the assembly in question available to all users in the system (by changing the security settings) but this did not help. Is there a way I can fix this error or is my only option to reinstall the OS? A: .NET 2.0 and.NET 3.5 have been installed on the same machine? I ask because the.NET 2.0 compiler should be compatible with.NET 3.5, but not the runtime. You need to separate the.NET versions. Create a new application pool and install the.NET 3.5 SDK, then run your 2.0 app in it. William J. Bolger William John "Bill" Bolger (March 10, 1915 – January 20, 1999) was an American businessman and politician. Bolger was born in Waukegan, Illinois and went to Saint Patrick's High School in Chicago. He graduated from DePaul University. He lived in Des Plaines, Illinois. He was in the real estate business and was involved in the real estate business. Bolger was involved in the United States House of Representatives as a Democrat. From 1961 to 1971, Bolger served in the Illinois House of Representatives. Bolger was elected mayor of Des Plaines in 1973 and served until 1981. Bolger died at St. Francis Medical Center in Evanston, Illinois. Notes External links Category:1915 births Category:1999 deaths Category:Politicians from Waukegan, Illinois Category:Politicians from Des Plaines, Illinois Category:People from Evanston, Illinois Category:DePaul University alumni Category:Businesspeople from Illinois Category:Illinois Democrats Category:Mayors of places in Illinois Category:Members of the Illinois House of Representatives Category:20th-century American businesspeople Category:20th-century American politiciansThe current invention relates to compression apparatuses for compression of liquids and gases and in particular to

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