body { margin:0px; padding:0px; background:#f6f6f6; color:#000000; font-size: small; } #outer-wrapper { font:normal normal 100% 'Trebuchet MS',Trebuchet,Verdana,Sans-Serif; } a { color:#DE7008; } a:hover { color:#9E5205; } a img { border-width: 0; } #content-wrapper { padding-top: 0; padding-right: 1em; padding-bottom: 0; padding-left: 1em; } @media all { div#main { float:right; width:66%; padding-top:30px; padding-right:0; padding-bottom:10px; padding-left:1em; border-left:dotted 1px #e0ad12; word-wrap: break-word; /* fix for long text breaking sidebar float in IE */ overflow: hidden; /* fix for long non-text content breaking IE sidebar float */ } div#sidebar { margin-top:20px; margin-right:0px; margin-bottom:0px; margin-left:0; padding:0px; text-align:left; float: left; width: 31%; word-wrap: break-word; /* fix for long text breaking sidebar float in IE */ overflow: hidden; /* fix for long non-text content breaking IE sidebar float */ } } @media handheld { div#main { float:none; width:90%; } div#sidebar { padding-top:30px; padding-right:7%; padding-bottom:10px; padding-left:3%; } } #header { padding-top:0px; padding-right:0px; padding-bottom:0px; padding-left:0px; margin-top:0px; margin-right:0px; margin-bottom:0px; margin-left:0px; border-bottom:dotted 1px #e0ad12; background:#F5E39e; } h1 a:link { text-decoration:none; color:#F5DEB3 } h1 a:visited { text-decoration:none; color:#F5DEB3 } h1,h2,h3 { margin: 0; } h1 { padding-top:25px; padding-right:0px; padding-bottom:10px; padding-left:5%; color:#F5DEB3; background:#DE7008; font:normal bold 300% Verdana,Sans-Serif; letter-spacing:-2px; } { color:#9E5205; font:normal bold 160% Verdana,Sans-Serif; letter-spacing:-1px; } a, a:visited { color: #9E5205; } { margin-top:10px; margin-right:0px; margin-bottom:0px; margin-left:0px; color:#777777; font: normal bold 105% 'Trebuchet MS',Trebuchet,Verdana,Sans-serif; } h4 { color:#aa0033; } #sidebar h2 { color:#B8A80D; margin:0px; padding:0px; font:normal bold 150% Verdana,Sans-serif; } #sidebar .widget { margin-top:0px; margin-right:0px; margin-bottom:33px; margin-left:0px; padding-top:0px; padding-right:0px; padding-bottom:0px; padding-left:0px; font-size:95%; } #sidebar ul { list-style-type:none; padding-left: 0; margin-top: 0; } #sidebar li { margin-top:0px; margin-right:0px; margin-bottom:0px; margin-left:0px; padding-top:0px; padding-right:0px; padding-bottom:0px; padding-left:0px; list-style-type:none; font-size:95%; } .description { padding:0px; margin-top:7px; margin-right:12%; margin-bottom:7px; margin-left:5%; color:#9E5205; background:transparent; font:bold 100% Verdana,Sans-Serif; } .post { margin-top:0px; margin-right:0px; margin-bottom:30px; margin-left:0px; } .post strong { color:#000000; font-weight:bold; } pre,code { color:#999999; } strike { color:#999999; } .post-footer { padding:0px; margin:0px; color:#444444; font-size:80%; } .post-footer a { border:none; color:#968a0a; text-decoration:none; } .post-footer a:hover { text-decoration:underline; } #comments { padding:0px; font-size:110%; font-weight:bold; } .comment-author { margin-top: 10px; } .comment-body { font-size:100%; font-weight:normal; color:black; } .comment-footer { padding-bottom:20px; color:#444444; font-size:80%; font-weight:normal; display:inline; margin-right:10px } .deleted-comment { font-style:italic; color:gray; } .comment-link { margin-left:.6em; } .profile-textblock { clear: both; margin-left: 0; } .profile-img { float: left; margin-top: 0; margin-right: 5px; margin-bottom: 5px; margin-left: 0; border: 2px solid #DE7008; } #sidebar a:link { color:#999999; text-decoration:none; } #sidebar a:active { color:#ff0000; text-decoration:none; } #sidebar a:visited { color:sidebarlinkcolor; text-decoration:none; } #sidebar a:hover { color:#B8A80D; text-decoration:none; } .feed-links { clear: both; line-height: 2.5em; } #blog-pager-newer-link { float: left; } #blog-pager-older-link { float: right; } #blog-pager { text-align: center; } .clear { clear: both; } .widget-content { margin-top: 0.5em; } /** Tweaks for layout editor preview */ body#layout #outer-wrapper { margin-top: 0; } body#layout #main, body#layout #sidebar { margin-top: 10px; padding-top: 0; } -->

Tuesday, December 23, 2008

[DebugView]Debug message does not print out on the vista

On Vista OS, DebugView does not catch debug message that sent via service program.
To resolve this problem , download latest DebugView on following page.
Then, Check "Capture Global Win32" on "Capture" sub menu item.

After all, we can gets debug messages from a service program.

Wednesday, December 17, 2008

WinHec 2008 Conference Presentations

WinHec 2008 Conference Presentations
Connected PCs and Devices
Audio Design For Unified Communications [WinHEC 2008; 3.5 MB]
Authoring a Device Experience for Multifunction Printers [WinHEC 2008; 2.4 MB]
Authoring a Device Experience for Portable Devices [WinHEC 2008; 7.4 MB]
Bluetooth and Wireless USB in Windows 7 [WinHEC 2008; 5.1 MB]
Building a Bluetooth Audio Device in Windows 7 [WinHEC 2008; 2.7 MB]
Building Digital Picture Frames using Microsoft Technologies [WinHEC 2008; 4.2 MB]
Building Great Communications Devices in Windows 7 [WinHEC 2008; 2.8 MB]
Common Device Driver Installation Errors [WinHEC 2008; 5.0 MB]
Creating Deployable Driver Packages for Windows [WinHEC 2008; 3.3 MB]
Debugging Device Installation [WinHEC 2008; 22.4 MB]
Design Considerations for Building a Windows Home Server [WinHEC 2008; 19.7 MB]
Device Interfaces Overview [WinHEC 2008; 1.4 MB]
Distributed Scan Management [WinHEC 2008; 1.4 MB]
Extending Device Installation by Using Co-Installers [WinHEC 2008; 1.3 MB]
Plug and Play Key Concepts [WinHEC 2008; 1.1 MB]
Print Driver Development Tools and Print Verifier [WinHEC 2008; 1.2 MB]
Printer Installation and Driver Management [WinHEC 2008; 1.7 MB]
Unifying the Wireless and Network Device Installation Experience in Windows 7 [WinHEC 2008; 2.8 MB]
USB Technology Update and Windows Connectivity Strategy [WinHEC 2008; 4.2 MB]
Windows 7 Device Experience Overview [WinHEC 2008; 4.3 MB]
Windows 7 Device Experience Parts 1 and 2 [WinHEC 2008; 4.7 MB]
Windows 7 Device Installation Experience [WinHEC 2008; 4.8 MB]
Windows 7 Device Services for Media Transfer Protocol [WinHEC 2008; 1.5 MB]
Windows 7 Logo for Print and Document Devices [WinHEC 2008; 1.3 MB]
Windows Logo Program for Network Media Devices [WinHEC 2008; 10.0 MB]
Windows Logo Program for Portable Devices [WinHEC 2008; 2.5 MB]
Windows SideShow: Building Better Devices and PCs [WinHEC 2008; 1.2 MB]
XPS Print Driver Development in Windows 7 [WinHEC 2008; 1.3 MB]
Core Platform and Fundamentals
"Power-Performance Benchmarks: Design Challenges" and "Scalable Windows in Mission Critical Environments with HP Integrity Servers" [WinHEC 2008; 2.6 MB]
Enhanced Storage Support in Windows 7 [WinHEC 2008; 2.8 MB]
Improving Driver Quality Through Testing [WinHEC 2008; 1.3 MB]
Is Your Disk Drive Going Away? [WinHEC 2008; 1.4 MB]
Making Drivers Available on Windows [WinHEC 2008; 3.2 MB]
Making Technology and Products Matter for Developers [WinHEC 2008; 12.1 MB]
Multi-level Cell NAND in the PC: Planning for Success [WinHEC 2008; 3.8 MB]
Network Device Support Enhancements for Windows 7 [WinHEC 2008; 1.2 MB]
Network Power Management Fundamentals [WinHEC 2008; 1.2 MB]
New Developments in the Storage Platform [WinHEC 2008; 1.3 MB]
New Windows Biometric Framework and Driver Model [WinHEC 2008; 1.2 MB]
Packaging, Logo, and Deployment of Windows Driver Framework Drivers [WinHEC 2008; 1.1 MB]
Storage Networking Platform Features in Windows 7/Server 2008 R2 [WinHEC 2008; 5.3 MB]
System Integrated Flash Storage [WinHEC 2008; 1.8 MB]
The Manycore Shift: Microsoft Makes Parallel Computing Personal [WinHEC 2008; 3.9 MB]
The Windows 7 Windows Driver Kit [WinHEC 2008; 1.6 MB]
The Windows Vista Velocity Program [WinHEC 2008; 1.3 MB]
UEFI Momentum - the AMD Perspective [WinHEC 2008; 1.2 MB]
Using Static Analysis Tools When Developing Drivers [WinHEC 2008; 1.5 MB]
Using the Windows Feedback Loop to Deliver High-Quality Drivers [WinHEC 2008; 1.9 MB]
What's New in Windows Driver Framework 1.9 [WinHEC 2008; 1.0 MB]
Windows 7 Enhancements for Solid-State Drives [WinHEC 2008; 2.0 MB]
Windows 7 Power Management Overview [WinHEC 2008; 2.7 MB]
Windows Hardware Logo Program Update [WinHEC 2008; 1.7 MB]
Windows Live OPK and Extensibility [WinHEC 2008; 2.7 MB]
Windows Logo Program Tools: Overview and Directions [WinHEC 2008; 2.7 MB]
Windows Performance Analysis: Using Windows Performance Tools [WinHEC 2008; 5.3 MB]
Enterprise Computing
Bitlocker: Protecting Data in Windows 7 and Windows Server 2008 R2 [WinHEC 2008; 2.3 MB]
Debunking the "Mainframe is Greener" Myth [WinHEC 2008; 2.2 MB]
Design Tradeoffs for Solid-State Disk Performance [WinHEC 2008; 2.5 MB]
Devices Profile for Web Services in Windows 7 [WinHEC 2008; 3.3 MB]
Direct Access: Anywhere Access With Windows [WinHEC 2008; 4.7 MB]
Directions in Virtualized I/O [WinHEC 2008; 1.2 MB]
Improving Networking Performance for Hyper-V Virtual Machines [WinHEC 2008; 1.2 MB]
IPv6: Deploying The Foundation For Tomorrow [WinHEC 2008; 5.5 MB]
Microsoft Data Center Transformation [WinHEC 2008; 5.2 MB]
Microsoft Hyper-V [WinHEC 2008; 2.2 MB]
Scaling More Than 64 Logical Processors: A SQL Perspective [WinHEC 2008; 1.2 MB]
Server and Domain Isolation (SDI) [WinHEC 2008; 3.6 MB]
Should We Outsource Driver Development? [WinHEC 2008; 1.0 MB]
SMI-S: Support for Windows Server Products [WinHEC 2008; 1.3 MB]
Windows Boot From Virtual Hard Disk [WinHEC 2008; 1.2 MB]
Windows Presentation Virualization [WinHEC 2008; 882 KB]
Windows Server 2008 R2 Logo: Planning [WinHEC 2008; 1.2 MB]
Windows Server Enterprise Networking: Offload Technologies [WinHEC 2008; 1.1 MB]
Windows Server Enterprise Networking: Scale for Efficiency [WinHEC 2008; 1.7 MB]
Windows Server Power Management Implementation Details [WinHEC 2008; 947 KB]
Windows Server Power Management Overview [WinHEC 2008; 953 KB]
Windows Support For Greater Than 64 Logical Processors [WinHEC 2008; 2.0 MB]
Windows Virtualization and Cluster Shared Volumes [WinHEC 2008; 2.3 MB]
High Fidelity Graphics and Media
Direct3D 11: New GPU Compute Shader [WinHEC 2008; 6.2 MB]
DirectX: Core Graphics for Windows 7 [WinHEC 2008; 6.8 MB]
DirectX11: New Hardware and APIs [WinHEC 2008; 4.3 MB]
Display Driver Interface Changes for Windows 7 [WInHEC 2008; 2.5 MB]
Display Technologies [WinHEC 2008; 2.3 MB]
GPU Performance and GPU/CPU Interactions in Windows 7 [WinHEC 2008; 6.5 MB]
High DPI and Windows 7 [WinHEC 2008; 2.6 MB]
Overview of TV Tuner And Remote Control Logo Programs [WinHEC 2008; 1.9 MB]
Perspectives on the Windows TV Tuners Ecosystem [WinHEC 2008; 1.6 MB]
Protected Broadcast Driver Architecture (PBDA) in Windows 7 [WinHEC 2008; 2.1 MB]
Video Improvements in Windows 7 [WinHEC 2008; 2.8 MB]
Windows 7 Next-Generation Camera Support [WinHEC 2008; 4.4 MB]
Windows Media Center: The Best Experience for TV [WinHEC 2008; 5.6 MB]
Working With the Windows 7 Graphics Architecture [WinHEC 2008; 1.3 MB]
Mobile Computing
Connecting Projectors and Using Docking Stations with Windows 7 [WinHEC 2008; 2.8 MB]
Designing Flash-based Netbooks for Windows 7 [WinHEC 2008; 5.5 MB]
Improving Platform Energy Efficiency [WinHEC 2008; 1.7 MB]
Mobile Broadband Driver Development in Windows 7 [WinHEC 2008; 2.1 MB]
Multi-touch Driver Development [WinHEC 2008; 3.1 MB]
Multi-Touch in Windows 7 [WinHEC 2008; 5.3 MB]
Multi-Touch: Designing and Testing for Logo Compliance [WinHEC 2008; 1.2 MB]
Windows 7 Sensor and Location Platform [WinHEC 2008; 4.4 MB]
Windows 7: Mobile Broadband APIs For Application Development [WinHEC 2008; 1.5 MB]
Wireless LAN Enhancements in Windows 7 [WinHEC 2008; 1.2 MB]

Thursday, December 11, 2008

[Microsoft Security Newsletter] 2008-12-12

Featured Article
Monitoring Malware Through the Edge with Microsoft Forefront Threat Management Gateway
By Yuri Diogenes, Security Support Engineer, Microsoft ISA and IAG Team Learn how to monitor your traffic with either real-time logging or on-demand reporting. Explore how to use new fields on the dashboard and real-time logging to instantly see if the traffic contains a piece of malware, the threat level, and whether it was cured. In addition, see how you can use new reports to work proactively to investigate trends and identify systems that may be compromised.

Top Stories
Secure and Monitor Your Windows and Office Environment -- Join the Beta Now
Project Codename Sundance provides you with an end-to-end solution to help your organization plan, deploy, and monitor security baselines of Windows operating systems and Microsoft Office 2007 applications. The beta release is available now for your review through January 6, 2009. After joining the beta review program, bookmark this link to the program site to get the latest information about upcoming events.
Get the Free Windows HPC Server 2008 Trial
Windows HPC Server 2008 can help shorten time-to-insight for HPC workload through easier deployment and management. By using the existing Windows-based information technology (IT) infrastructure, HPCS brings the security benefits of Windows Server to cluster environments and can provide a seamless parallel computing environment from desktop to the server.
Live Interview and Demo from Tech__Ed EMEA: Security Assessment
Check out the demo in this Tech__Ed Online interview with the Group Product Manager behind the Microsoft Security Assessment Tool. Through the easy-to-use assessment process, you will find prioritized tasks with industry guidance, best practices, and recommendations to resolve security issues identified in the detailed reports.

Security Guidance
Security Tip of the Month: Security Considerations in High-Performance Computing
This article describes how you can monitor your traffic with either real-time logging or on-demand reporting. Learn how you can use new fields on the dashboard and real-time logging to instantly see if the traffic contains a piece of malware, the threat level, and whether it was cured. You can also see how to use new reports to work proactively to investigate trends and identify systems that may be compromised.
Technical Overview of Windows HPC Server 2008
Because HPC clusters are being adopted by a broad range of mainstream users for mission-critical applications, security and integration with the existing infrastructure are essential. Read this technical overview to learn how Windows HPC Server 2008 uses the Active Directory service to enable role-based security for all cluster jobs and administration.
Windows HPC Server 2008: Using MS-MPI
MPI and MPI2 are widely accepted specifications for managing messaging in high-performance clusters. Among the most widely accepted implementations of Message Passing Interface (MPI) is the open-source Argonne National Laboratory MPICH2 reference implementation. At the API level, MS MPI is identical to the more than 160 APIs implemented by MPICH2. At the same time, MS MPI adds enhanced security and process management capabilities for enterprise environments and a new execution-tracing feature for Windows HPC Server 2008. Read this white paper for more details.
HPC Pack 2008 SDK
Microsoft HPC Server 2008 provides secure, scalable cluster resource management, a job scheduler, and an MPI stack for parallel programming. Download the Microsoft HPC Pack 2008 SDK to get the tools and content necessary to write parallel applications for the Windows HPC Server 2008 platform.
Securing the HPC Session
HPC uses HPC sessions to support the service-oriented architecture (SOA) programming model based on Windows Communication Foundation (WCF). The SOA programming model is ideal for writing interactive, parallel applications that provide near real-time calculation of complex algorithms, such as Monte Carlo simulations and BLAST searches. Read this topic for tips on how to secure the HPC session.
Use Windows Server 2008 to Develop Federation-Aware Applications
Extend Web applications inside your firewall to vendors, partners, and other trusted organizations with secure, authenticated, and controlled external access.

This Month's Security Bulletins
•MS08-071: Vulnerabilities in GDI Could Allow Remote Code Execution (956802)
•MS08-075: Vulnerabilities in Windows Search Could Allow Remote Code Execution (959349)
•MS08-073: Cumulative Security Update for Internet Explorer (958215)
•MS08-070: Vulnerabilities in Visual Basic 6.0 Runtime Extended Files (ActiveX Controls) Could Allow Remote Code Execution (932349)
•MS08-072: Vulnerabilities in Microsoft Office Word Could Allow Remote Code Execution (957173)
•MS08-074: Vulnerabilities in Microsoft Office Excel Could Allow Remote Code Execution (959070)
•MS08-077: Vulnerability in Microsoft Office SharePoint Server Could Cause Elevation of Privilege (957175)
•MS08-076: Vulnerabilities in Windows Media Components Could Allow Remote Code Execution (959807)

Microsoft Product Lifecycle Information
Find information about your particular products on the Microsoft Product Support Lifecycle Web site.
See a List of Supported Service Packs: Microsoft provides free software updates for security and nonsecurity issues for all supported service packs.

Security Events and Training
Learning Paths for Security: Securing Business Intelligence
While data warehousing is primarily concerned with the integration of vast amounts of data across multiple business systems, business intelligence is concerned with how to use that integrated data to make strategic business decisions. Security becomes an immediate concern whenever private corporate data is accessed. Stories of conspicuous data leaks have been making news headlines for years. Use this learning path to help you take security into consideration when developing a business intelligence strategy.
Windows FireStarter Live Meeting
Friday, December 12, 8:30 AM Pacific Time Attention developers and IT professionals! Do not miss this live virtual event where you will learn best practices for developing for Windows for standard users, delve into specifics around Windows security and BitLocker, and get a preview of Windows 7 and Windows Server 2008 R2.

Upcoming Security Webcasts
Interactive Security Webcast Calendar
Upcoming security webcasts in a dynamic, interactive format.
For IT Professionals
TechNet Labcast: Exchange Server 2007 (Part 2 of 5): Configuring an Edge Server and Compliance and Retention Using Exchange Server 2007 RTM (Level 200) Thursday, December 11, 11:00 AM Pacific Time Jeff Sparks, Senior Consultant, United Training
TechNet Webcast: Security Deployment Review Tool (Level 200) Monday, December 15, 11:00 AM Pacific Time Anil Kumar Revuru, Senior Software Design Engineer, Microsoft Corporation
TechNet Webcast: Supporting PHP and Open Source in the Windows Environment (Level 200) Tuesday, December 16, 8:00 AM Pacific Time Keith Combs, IT Pro Evangelist, Microsoft Corporation
TechNet Webcast: Windows BitLocker for the Enterprise: Notes from the Field (Level 200) Tuesday, December 16, 11:00 AM Pacific Time Richard Lewis, Security Architect, Microsoft Corporation
TechNet Labcast: Exchange Server 2007 (Part 4 of 5): Configuring Unified Messaging and Enabling Remote Client Access (Level 200) Thursday, December 18, 11:00 AM Pacific Time Jeff Sparks, Senior Consultant, United Training
TechNet Labcast: Exchange Server 2007 (Part 5 of 5): Using Local Continuous Replication and Cluster Continuous Replication (Level 200) Friday, December 19, 11:00 AM Pacific Time Jeff Sparks, Senior Consultant, United Training
TechNet Webcast: Information About Microsoft January Security Bulletins (Level 200) Wednesday, January 14, 2009 6:30 PM Pacific Time Mike Reavey, Group Manager MSRC, Microsoft Corporation
For Developers
MSDN Webcast: SharePoint Products and Technologies for Internet Site Development: Search (Level 200) Thursday, December 18, 11:00 AM Pacific Time Robert Bogue, President, Thor Projects
MSDN Webcast: SharePoint Products and Technologies for Internet Site Development: Content Deployment (Level 200) Tuesday, January 06, 2009, 11:00 AM Pacific Time Andrew Connell, MVP MOSS, Senior Instructor, Ted Pattison Group
MSDN Webcast: Security Development Lifecycle Threat Modeling for Developers (Level 200) Thursday, January 15, 2009, Noon Pacific Time Adam Shostack, Senior Program Manager, Microsoft Corporation
Microsoft On-Demand Webcasts
TechNet Webcast: Windows HPC Server 2008: High Availability and Diagnostics for High-Performance Computing (Level 100) The Windows Server 2008 operating system, the next generation of Windows Server, is designed to help high-performance computing (HPC) administrators maximize control over their infrastructure, while providing enhanced availability and management capabilities. This leads to a significantly more secure, reliable server environment than ever before. Join this session to learn how you can tune Windows HPC Server 2008 to take advantage of high availability.

Volume 5, No. 12December 2008
In This Issue:

Featured Article
Top Stories
Security Guidance
This Month's Security Bulletins
Microsoft Product Lifecycle Information
Security Events and Training
Upcoming Security Webcasts

Security Program Guide
Security Awareness Materials Guidance, samples, and templates for creating a security-awareness program in your organization.
Learn Security On the Job
Learning Paths for Security - Microsoft Training References and Resources

Upcoming Chats
View a listing of upcoming technical chats
Free In-Person Events
TechNet Events

Security Blogs
Michael Howard
Eric Lippert
Eric Fitzgerald
Steve Lamb
ACE Team
Jeff Jones
Windows Vista Security
Solution Accelerators - Security & Compliance
Kai Axford
Security Vulnerability Research & Defense
Steve Riley
Security Development Lifecycle (SDL)
Security Newsgroups
General Security issues/questions Open with newsreader
Virus issues/questions Open with newsreader
ISA Server Open with newsreader
Windows 2000: Security Open with newsreader
Window Vista: Security Open with newsreader
SQL Server: Security Open with newsreader
Windows Server: Security Open with newsreader
Other Security Newsgroups
Community Web Sites
IT Pro Security Community
Security Newsgroups
Related Communities
Additional Security Resources
Security Help and Support for IT Professionals
TechNet Troubleshooting and Support Page
Microsoft Security Glossary
TechNet Security Center
MSDN Security Developer Center
Midsize Business Security Center
Sign-Up for the Microsoft Security Notification Service
Security Bulletin Search Page
Home Users: Protect Your PC
MCSE/MCSA: Security Certifications
Subscribe to TechNet
Register for TechNet Flash IT Newsletter
__2008 Microsoft Corporation. All rights reserved. Microsoft, Active Directory, BitLocker, Forefront, MSDN, SharePoint, Windows, and Windows Server are trademarks of the Microsoft group of companies. To cancel your subscription to this newsletter, reply to this message with the word UNSUBSCRIBE in the Subject line. You can also unsubscribe at You can manage all your communication preferences at this site. Legal Information.This newsletter was sent by the Microsoft CorporationOne Microsoft WayRedmond, Washington, USA98052

Monday, December 8, 2008

error LNK2001: _CLSID_????

When programming with COM interface, maybe occure a LNK2001 error.
Following code makes a LNK2001 error
HRESULT hr = CoCreateInstance(CLSID_XXXXX, 0, CLSCTX_ALL, IID_XXXXX, (void**)lpVoid);

An CLSID_XXXXX defined as below.(Pressing F12)
DEFINE_GUID(..., ....)

Compiler makes an error , because compiler does not know where defined DEFINE_GUID is.

So to solve this error, you should include initguid.h header file.
#include <InitGuid.h>