Possible reasons: 1. Installation problem. 2. Corrupted installer. How to fix this: 1. Write down the filename of the missing dll. 2. Run system file checker. CLick start and run. Type sfc then enter. 3. Choose scan for altered file then click start. 4. To look for the missing dll, you could probably: a. Find it manually through the cab files, which will take a long time. b. Find the missing dll through the internet. or c. Find the cab number where the dll is stored in the internet then manually extract it by inserting the windows installer in the CD-ROM then run system file checker. (sounds confusing) 5. If you manage to understand step 4 then your on the right track. 6. If you find the missing .dll, just copy it to the windows/system folder. 7. Problem solved.
Common Object Request Broker Architecture (CORBA) is an architecture and specification for creating, distributing, and managing distributed program objects in a network. It allows programs at different locations and developed by different vendors to communicate in a network through an "interface broker." CORBA was developed by a consortium of vendors through the Object Management Group (OMG), which currently includes over 500 member companies. Both International Organization for Standardization (ISO) and X/Open have sanctioned CORBA as the standard architecture for distributed objects (which are also known as components). CORBA 3 is the latest level.
The essential concept in CORBA is the Object Request Broker (ORB). ORB support in a network of clients and servers on different computers means that a client program (which may itself be an object) can request services from a server program or object without having to understand where the server is in a distributed network or what the interface to the server program looks like. To make requests or return replies between the ORBs, programs use the General Inter-ORB Protocol (GIOP) and, for the Internet, its Internet Inter-ORB Protocol (IIOP). IIOP maps GIOP requests and replies to the Internet's Transmission Control Protocol (TCP) layer in each computer.
A notable holdout from CORBA is Microsoft, which has its own distributed object architecture, the Distributed Component Object Model (DCOM). However, CORBA and Microsoft have agreed on a gateway approach so that a client object developed with the Component Object Model will be able to communicate with a CORBA server (and vice versa).
Distributed Computing Environment (DCE), a distributed programming architecture that preceded the trend toward object-oriented programming and CORBA, is currently used by a number of large companies. DCE will perhaps continue to exist along with CORBA and there will be "bridges" between the two.
Making software programs You're not asking much are you? :) To write software you need to be familiar with a programming language like Visual Basic. There are actually many programming languages and some are more suited for different kinds of programming. 'Making' software programs is not at all the same as 'making' computers. I'd suggest you do a little research - do some internet searches, read a few books, take some classes. Your question is really beyond the scope of this forum.
On programming, the first step is to know the languages you intend to use and know the interfaces with the operating system (APIs). Then you need to figure out what you want the program to do overall. Then you got to figure out the overall strategy for doing each of the main functions. Then you start coding. After you get the program working, then you test it and look for bugs and keep coding until you squash all the bugs you can find.
If you're looking for the factory key pad code, try opening your trunk and looking at the hinge on the passenger side. There should be a white sticker with black numbers. That's your code.