In fact, I am surprised that, having discovered what it stands for, you still went ahead and used the binary odbcad32. There may be other language versions of this page, so a search might turn up something useful as well. A test worth doing is to uninstall the 64-bit Access 2010 engine, and install the 32-bit version. Thanks for this, but I've already tried it. And further, that I need 64bit drivers? This is a popular database for Visual Basic programs.
To do so, run Wndows' regedit on the command-prompt. Once I started testing on a Windows 7 32 box, the below code works fine. When verifying: Connection verification failed for data source: movo2accdb java. In so doing, you have coupled the database to the datasource. When I did it for experimentation, I just copied my 32bit. It's Access 2010, so someone somewhere is still actively upgrading your Access database, presumably still thinking it's the right thing to do.
You should now get an interface with which to add a database. For some reason the 64 bit processor does not play nice with the Microsoft. A process running simply for years, ported to a faster machine simply stopped working with the error: 'Microsoft. You should now get an interface with which to add a database. But I have never connected to one with an extension ending in. Jot it down, as it is the same datasource name you will have to use in the ColdFusion Administrator.
Hope have helped you more. Has anyone else ran into this issue?? Michael This error occurs because the application that you are running is compiled as a 64bit application. This means it also applies to 64-bit! I went ahead and ran a cfquery on the Access database. . To do so, run Wndows' regedit on the command-prompt. The driver for Access has the same name in Office 2007 v. I have a 64-bit Office with which I create a my.
Connection verification failed for data source: movo2direct java. So, where you see version 12. Hi All, This should be an easy one, but I'm running out of time and need this asap. I am currently getting this message. Access 64bit doesn't allow any bigger file as far as I can tell. I don't find it convoluted at all. Take this thread as an example though - how many hours have you burned trying to get it to work? Also I am referencing the.
However, as I said before, it's all about 2 things: driver version and bitness. You will see a version of the same file - odbcad32. However, I am now of the opinion that, what you need in order to run Access, are the 32-bit drivers! Which version is the one that works with you? Took me ages to track this down but found this page to be helpful in getting this set to run in 32-bit: From the site I used the first option : One of the performance benefits of the x64 platform is that it increases virtual address space, making more memory available. . The recommendation is to install a Windows service pack: So you're running x64 -- that's very useful information.
If you encounter any problems installing the 64-bit version, then install the 32-bit version. . Using t he 64-bit version of the Odbcad32. If you wish to run applications that require 32-bit Access drivers, you should install AccessDatabaseEngine. But I have also got versions 14. As a consequence of the above, it turns out that I don't really have a problem for the foreseeable future. In any case, let's start all over again.
She should just close that table. . Consequently, I would be most grateful if anybody out there could try out my test program with 64-bit Access. On 64 bit Windows, such as yours, 64 bit applications are stored in Program Files Progra~1, for short , and 32 bit applications are stored in Program Files x86 Progra~2, for short. This is pretty severe for just a 32-bit driver! After all of this, I found the issue was not really in any of the code or suggestions.