It’s actually a Windows “stop” screen, and is designed to do two things: tell you the reason for the error, and to calm your nerves, hence the use of the color blue (studies show it has a relaxing effect on people).
If we could give out a teddy bear stuffed with cash to each person that visited this article, we'd do it. We have your back, and the original article is still here. If there was something that seemed difficult to understand before, it should now be easier to decipher.Sadly, we don't have teddy bears, and what little cash we have is usually spent at the pub. The second thing we've done is added some new information.You see, BSo Ds are far less common in the Windows 8/8.1 era, and that was true in the Windows 7 days as well.The “technical information” section portion contains the actual Windows stop code, in oh-so-easy-to-read hexadecimal form.Despite appearing unintelligible at first glance, this combination of numbers and letters is instrumental in determining the cause of the crash.