cimmanifest.exe is a program used by Radeon Software. This application is part of the Radeon Software package and is installed along with the rest of the software.
This executable file is located in %ProgramFiles%\RadeonSoftware\Common\amdgpu_pro\bin.
The name of the executable file is cimmanifest, and it is 32 KB in size.
A typical installation folder contains several files, including cimmanifest.
You can use Windows Explorer to view the contents of a directory. You can open a folder window by clicking the Start button, selecting Control Panel, and then clicking Folder Options. In the Folder Options dialog box, select the View tab, and then click Show hidden files and folders. To see the contents of a specific folder, you must first select the folder. For example, to see the contents of the Downloads folder, you must first double-click the Downloads folder icon.
To delete a file, simply press the Delete key on your keyboard. If you want to move a file, you can drag the file into another location.
Run AsmwSoft PC optimizer application.
Click Process manager.
Find cimmanifest. exe file you want to remove or stopped.
Right click it and select Stop.
You are done.
Windows 10 includes a feature called “Compatibility Mode,” which allows you to run older software without having to upgrade to the latest version of Windows. This article explains how to use it.
From Asmwsoft Pcs Optimizer main window select Startup manager tool.
Find cimmanifest.exeprocess you want to delete or disable by clicking it then click right mouse button then select delete selected item to permanently delete it or select disable selected item.
From the main window of startup manager click scheduled tasks button then find the process you want to delete or disabled by clicking it then click righ mouse button then select delete to permanently delete it or selct disable.
Windows 10 has introduced a feature called “Compatibility Mode,” which allows users to run older programs while still being able to use newer features like Cortana and Edge. But what happens when it doesn’t work? Here are some tips to help you out.
Tim Wiley was a tech writer for seven years at Recode. In that time, he covered everything from basic browser.js and URL parameters to XHRs, performance, malware, security, enterprise apps, social media, and Windows secrets. He also written about how to hack Signal in 2016 and how to resist, or possibly even conquer, the zero-day threat.