Microsoft Windows use exceptions that give them the opportunity to communicate in layers and communicate exceptions or errors. You will encounter a fatal exception error, whenever you run a program with an invalid or unknown exception. Fatal exception error is also known as Fatal OE. This error is usually displayed in this format.
Fatal exception error or fatal error is an error that stops your program and ultimately leads to loss of all or some of the data which the program was processing.
A fatal exception <YZ> has occurred at xxxx:xxxxxxxxxx
The “YZ” in the display above. Represents the actual processor exception. Below is the list of the most common processor exception which ranges from 00 to 0F:
00 – Divide fault
02 – NMI interrupt
04 – Overflow trap
05 – Bounds check fault
06 – Invalid opcode fault
07 – Compressor not available fault
08 – Double fault
09(OD) – Compressor segment overrun
10(OAh/OA) – Invalid task state segment fault
11(OBh) – Not the present fault
12(OCh) – Stack fault
13(Odh) – General protection fault
14(Oeh) – Page fault
16(10h) – Coprocessor error fault
17(11h) – Alignment check fault
Fixing the error
This tutorial provides two methods that will help you in correcting this error. These methods have been broken down into simple steps.
When you encounter a fatal exception error due to a certain patch, you can use the DISM command to resolve the issue. To do this, you need to restart windows ten installation from a bootable media and at the same time, run the DISM. Follow the steps below to do this.
If you encountered this error after installing a particular driver, all you need to resolve the issue is to roll back to the previous driver. Rolling back your drivers is very simple, follow the steps below to do this.
If you can not find the roll back driver button, you can also uninstall the driver and reinstall it.
Fatal exception error can be caused by a corrupted system file; this file can be located and replaced by copying the same file from another system. This error can be prevented by disabling the external cache in your PC’s CMOS settings.