Manually editing the Windows registry to remove invalid Error 9C59 keys is not recommended unless you are PC service professional. Incorrectly editing your registry can stop your PC from functioning and create irreversible damage to your operating system. In fact, one misplaced comma can prevent your PC from booting entirely!
Because of this risk, we highly recommend using a trusted registry cleaner such as Reimage [download] (Developed by Microsoft Gold Certified Partner) to scan and repair any Error 9C59-related registry problems. Using a registry cleaner [download] automates the process of finding invalid registry entries, missing file references (like the one causing your 9C59 error), and broken links within the registry. A backup is automatically created before each scan, with the ability to undo any changes in a single click, protecting you against the possibility of PC damage. The best part is that repairing registry errors [download] can also dramatically improve system speed and performance.
Caution: Unless you an advanced PC user, we DO NOT recommend editing the Windows registry manually. Using Registry Editor incorrectly can cause serious problems that may require you to reinstall Windows. We do not guarantee that problems resulting from the incorrect use of Registry Editor can be solved. Use Registry Editor at your own risk.
To manually repair your Windows registry, first you need to create a backup by exporting a portion of the registry related to Error 9C59 (eg. Internet Explorer):
- Click the Start button.
- Type "command" in the search box... DO NOT hit ENTER yet!
- While holding CTRL-Shift on your keyboard, hit ENTER.
- You will be prompted with a permission dialog box.
- Click Yes.
- A black box will open with a blinking cursor.
- Type "regedit" and hit ENTER.
- In the Registry Editor, select the Error 9C59-related key (eg. Internet Explorer) you want to back up.
- From the File menu, choose Export.
- In the Save In list, select the folder where you want to save the Internet Explorer backup key.
- In the File Name box, type a name for your backup file, such as "Internet Explorer Backup".
- In the Export Range box, be sure that "Selected branch" is selected.
- Click Save.
- The file is then saved with a .reg file extension.
- You now have a backup of your Internet Explorer-related registry entry.
The next steps in manually editing your registry will not be discussed in this article due to the high risk of damaging your system. If you would like to learn more about manual registry editing, please see the links below.
We do not claim any responsibility for the results of the actions taken from the content linked below - complete these tasks at your own risk.
http://support.microsoft.com/kb/2688326 - LetMeFixItMyselfAlways
I'm not sure how that's supposed to help.
It would be a different way of installing IE10, perhaps one which would not require the missing modules.
And why is this thread marked as 'answered'? I'm still having this issue.
If you are the OP you can mark it Unanswered. That's a benefit of opening a thread with your own details. However, apparently if you don't respond to a suggestion after a week it may get marked Answered, presumably because the suggestion is seen as having merit and enabling it to be found and viewed by others more credibly as a result.
I'm about ready to just wipe out my computer and reinstall everything to see if that helps.
Unless you understand why those missing modules are missing and are needed, depending on what "reinstall everything" means (e.g. just using a manufacturer's recovery partition?) that may only just get you back in the same spot. So, if you do that (e.g. as a test) you might want to capture a complete image of what you have now first. ; }
Did this solve your problem?
Sorry this didn't help.