The exception at 0x0 was thrown at 0x13f740000 and the exception handler was called. The exception was caused by a native method at 0x00df00b8. The method at 0x00df00b8 was called from a native method at 0x00df00b8. The method in question was called by the native method at 0x00df00b8.
We can’t say for sure what caused the exception. But we can speculate that the exception was caused by a native code bug since the native method called was from the same native code as the native method called by the native code exception handler. What should happen in this case is that the native code should just stop executing. It should make sure that the native method didn’t execute. It should throw an exception if it did.
The exception handler was not in fact called. This was because the handler was being run on the same class as the native method. But there wasn’t any native code in the frame and it was not part of the class name.
The exception handler is a part of the native code and the class name of the native method. We are referring to the exception handler as an exception. If the exception handler was in fact called, it would have to be part of the class name of the native method. But the exception handler was not in fact called. This was because the exception handler was being run on the same class as the native method.
The exception was actually in a native function named CComModule_ThrowException. This was because the exception handler was being run on the same native function as the CComModule_ThrowException itself. This is in contrast to a call to a native function on the same CComModule_ThrowException. For example, the native function CComModule_ThrowException should always be called on a different native function than the CComModule_ThrowException itself.
I guess that the exception caused the native function to crash. I don’t know if there is any way to avoid this. It’s very hard to debug crashes, especially native crashes.
I think the exception is a pretty clear sign that the CComModule_ThrowException is not being called on a native function. This should be a pretty good indicator that you need to fix the native function. The exception can also mean you are using CComModule_GetProcAddress() to resolve a function. Maybe this should be fixed too.
I have found that when I use a CComModule_GetProcAddress to resolve a function, I get an exception when the function is a native function. It can be pretty frustrating when this happens, but you can just use the native function directly.
If you get an exception when you try to call a native function, then you need to fix the native function. It’s a bug as it works, but it’s not supposed to work. The fix is easy, just check the return value of the function to see if it returns a Windows error code. If it does, then you know the native function is not being called on a native function, so you can fix it.