5. Reinstall the program that’s producing the msvcr110.dll error
If the msvcr110.dll error shows up every time you use a particular program, try reinstalling that program.
Go to Control Panel > Programs and Features. Select the program and click uninstall. Follow on-screen instructions to complete the process.
6. Run a virus/malware scan of your entire system
Here’s how to run a full system scan with Windows Defender:
- Go to Start, type defender, and double click Windows Defender to launch the tool
- In the left-hand pane, select the shield icon
- In the new window, click the Advanced scan option
- Check the Full scan option to launch a full system malware scan.
Of course, you can also use (and we do recommend this option) an anti-virus software of your choosing. Hopefully, this will identify the culprit and fix your problem.
So, just to be sure that there isn’t any malware on your system that is causing the msvcr110.dll error, run a quick scan of your system. Malware is often responsible for deleting DLL files.
7. Use System Restore to undo recent system changes
- Click on Start and type System Restore on the search box.
- Select System Restore from the search results.
- On the newly opened window, follow the on-screen instructions.
The system restores process will now start. Once the process is complete, restart your computer. This will most likely fix this error.
So, if all else fails, try using system restore to restore your computer to a state from an earlier date. A recent update or a system change could be a reason behind the missing msvcr110.dll file.
FAQ: Learn more about DLL files
Common DLL is a part of the Bing Panel program developed by Microsoft. A missing common. dll will generate various kinds of errors whenever you start an app/game.
DLL stands for Dynamic Link Library. A .dll file contains a library of functions and other information that can be accessed by a Windows program.
The most common causes are overwriting, deletion, faulty hardware, corrupt registry, and malware infestation. Here’s how to fix any DLL errors in Windows 10.
Editor’s Note: This article was originally published in October 2017 and was revamped and updated in February 2021 for freshness, accuracy, and comprehensiveness.