After this I could still not tick the Barcode Active X or the windows common contols 6.0 and windows common controls 2 6.0, but when I clicked apply, the message changed from unregistered, to that it was already in the project.
I had the problem whereby VB6 IDE would not load the common controls (Sp6)with VB6 install on W7 64bit, specifically comctrl and msmask. I tried all the solutions proposed using regsrv32 (elevated), edited the registry, changing the version number in the vbp etc as proposed by MS and others. All failed. These solutions worked on my other 2 PCS but not this one. Eventually I removed IE11 and all worked properly afterwards. IE10 had never bene installed on thsi PC - we went straight from IE8 to IE11 and have been forced to backtrack to using IE8.
I have to say the simple solution above does not address the problem which is that the VB6 IDE will not load the common controls (using the Components menu selection under Project) - you get an error saying Object not loaded. So this will happen (and I proved this to myself) on any project, new or old that try to use theose common controls that will not load.
So my suggestion to anyone who has this problem is to try the manual register solution using regsrv32 route, then the edit the vbp to change the version, and if these fail uninstall IE11 (and defintely IE10). But this may still not be a 100% solution because if your existing project files ".vbp" contain references to the wrong common controls you need to correct that manually - this is where loading a new project, loading the Components you need inside the IDE, then edit the newly create vbp using notepad and copy the version numbers for the common controls to your existing vbp files.
My solution was replacing the MSCOMCTL.OCX on windows 10 box with one from a Windows 7 box that also had MS Access installed. For some reason, there are different MSCOMCTL.OCX 2.0 controls with the same name.
The most common way of navigating around Windows with NVDA is to simply move the system focus using standard Windows keyboard commands, such as pressing tab and shift+tab to move forward and back between controls, pressing alt to get to the menu bar and then using the arrows to navigate menus, and using alt+tab to move between running applications.As you do this, NVDA will report information about the object with focus, such as its name, type, value, state, description, keyboard shortcut and positional information.When Visual Highlight is enabled, the location of the current system focus is also exposed visually.
While this approach is useful for commonly-pressed or unique keys (such as Tab), you may not want to assign a unique set of keys to each keyboard shortcut.To allow emulating keypresses where modifier keys are held down, NVDA provides commands to toggle the control, alt, shift, windows, and NVDA keys, along with commands for some combinations of those keys.To use these toggles, first press the command (or sequence of commands) for the modifier keys you want pressed.Then input the character that's part of the keyboard shortcut you want to input.For example, to produce control+f, use the "Toggle control key" command and then type an f,and to input control+alt+t, use either the "Toggle control key" and "Toggle alt key" commands, in either order, or the "Toggle control and alt keys" command, followed by typing a t.
In the four case-control studies not part of networks [10,11,13,14], only RSV and influenza were consistently shown to be more commonly detected in cases than controls. In two of these studies, the control group were children visiting clinics for non-severe illness, immunisations or medicine refills, with no history of fever, respiratory symptoms or diarrhoea during the preceding two weeks [10,11]; one study included children with no pneumonia on admission, and no recent history of respiratory symptoms , while the last study included controls who were asymptomatic or had URTI symptoms . Severe acute respiratory illness (SARI) surveillance in Kenya reported that the frequency of viruses differed by age, with RSV more common in the 0-11-month age group and influenza and adenovirus more common in the 24-59-month age group [10,11]. Rhinovirus was common across all age groups. 2b1af7f3a8