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Showing results for tags 'kernel security check failure'.
Method 4: Check Hard Drive An impaired hard drive can also lead to the Kernel error. This can be fixed by running a CHKDSK scan illustrated below: Open Command Prompt with administrative rights demonstrated before Type this command and hit Enter CHKDSK /R If prompted, schedule the scan to launch at computer next restart by entering Y Reboot your device Allow Windows locate bad sectors and recover readable information from the drive. However, if you find this resolution unsuccessful in eliminating your concern, let’s see if you have outdated drivers causing this terrible s
One similar fault dominating support forums across the world is the Kernel Security Check Failure Stop error (stop code 0x000000139). Typically, this menace is caused by a faulty driver which tries to free the same kernel memory twice or access sensitive areas and overwrite into prohibited blocks. In other cases, the issue might result from a corrupt memory module or storage device usually RAM or Hard Drive. Unfortunately, the problem is hard to track down because, by default, the checks are not executed when the bizarre requests are made, but some time later when Windows actually tries