The MediaButtons.exe process is also known as DELL MFC Application or, as the case may be, DELL Application and is a part of DELL Application or, as the case may be, DELL MediaButtons. This software is produced by DELL INC. An obsolete or defective version of MediaButtons.exe can cause problems. Nov 21, 2017 Dell MFC Application consistently over 30% CPU usage. Try to find out which one of your installed Dell applications is causing this and uninstall it. As an aside, pretty much all of the stuff that comes preinstalled on Dell machines is (a) unnecessary and (b) complete and utter crap (to the point of causing Blue Screens, I kid you not.), so the general rule is to get rid of all of these. DellOSD is a program developed by Dell. The most used version is 1.1.2, with over 98% of all installations currently using this version. It adds a background controller service that is set to automatically run. Delaying the start of this service is possible through the service manager. The Scan2Pc.exe process is also known as ScanToPc MFC Application and is a part of Scan2Pc Application. This software is produced by Dell (www.dell.com). An obsolete or defective version of Scan2Pc.exe can cause problems for your computer that can range from slowness to error messages such as these: ScanToPc MFC Application has stopped working.
Sep 17, 2019 What is MediaButtons.exe? A new Dell Inspiron One 2320 (an 'all-in-one' with the CPU built into the screen) shows MediaButtons.exe consuming 50% of CPU resources most of the time. Info on the Web concerning this process is sketchy, ranging from 'nasty virus' to something as simple as control of the eject button on the CD/DVD drawer.-->
The MFC Application Wizard generates an application that, when compiled, implements the basic features of a Windows executable (.exe) application. The MFC starter application includes C++ source (.cpp) files, resource (.rc) files, header (.h) files, and a project (.vcxproj) file. The code that is generated in these starter files is based on MFC.
Depending on the options that you select, the wizard creates additional files in your project. For example, if you select Context-sensitive help on the Advanced Features page, the wizard creates the files that are necessary to compile the project's Help files. For more information about the files that the wizard creates, see File Types Created for Visual Studio C++ projects, and see the Readme.txt file in the project.
What Is Mfc Application
This wizard page describes the current application settings for the MFC application that you are creating. By default, the wizard creates a project as follows:
The project is created with tabbed multiple-document interface (MDI) support. For more information, see SDI and MDI.
The project uses the Document/View Architecture.
The project uses Unicode libraries.
The project is created using the Visual Studio project style and enables visual style switching.
The project uses MFC in a shared DLL. For more information, see Create C/C++ DLLs in Visual Studio.
- The project provides no support for compound documents.
- The project uses the project name for the default document template strings.
- The project provides no support for databases.
- The project implements standard Windows user interface features such as a system menu, a status bar, maximize and minimize boxes, an About box, a standard menu bar and docking toolbar, and child frames.
The project supports printing and print preview.
The project supports ActiveX controls. For more information, see Sequence of Operations for Creating ActiveX Controls.
The project provides no support for Automation, MAPI, Windows Sockets, or Active Accessibility.
The project supports an Explorer docking pane, an Output docking pane, and a Properties docking pane.
The project's view class is derived from the CView Class.
The project's application class is derived from the CWinAppEx Class.
The project's document class is derived from the CDocument Class.
The project's main frame class is derived from the CMDIFrameWndEx Class.
The project's child frame class is derived from the CMDIChildWndEx Class.
To change these default settings, click the appropriate tab title in the left column of the wizard and make the changes on the page that appears.
After you create an MFC application project, you can add objects or controls to your project using Visual C++ code wizards.
Mfc Application Error
Creating an MFC Application
MFC Desktop Applications
Using the Classes to Write Applications for Windows