What is AppVShNotify.exe? Is it safe or is it a virus?

AppVShNotif.exe is a file made by Microsoft and is available on Windows 10/8/7. It stands for Microsoft Application Virtualization Client Shell Notifier. It is located in a subfolder of C:\Program Files. It is responsible for integrating a virtualized application. This means that it is responsible for making a file available to a particular set of users on Windows 10.

What is AppVShNotify.exe Is it safe What does it do.

AppVShNotify.exe – Microsoft Application Virtualization Client Shell Notifier

This file runs under the SYSTEM user and is associated with Microsoft Office and found in the following location:

C:\Program Files\Common Files\microsoft shared\ClickToRun

It is around 290 KB and usually does not take up much CPU usage.

In case the Microsoft Application Virtualization Client Shell Notifier (AppVShNotify.exe) file is behaving abnormally on your computer or is causing any problems, there might be chances that it has become corrupted. Running the System File Checker may help.

If this file is found to be located in any other folder, it could be malware. Also, in case this file is not digitally signed by Microsoft, this file may be considered as suspicious, and we recommend you run an antivirus scan.

Hope this clears up the air.

Want to know about these processes, files or file types?

Browser_Broker.exe | SettingSyncHost.exe | Sppsvc.exe | mDNSResponder.exeWindows.edb files |csrss.exe | Thumbs.db files | NFO and DIZ files | Index.dat file | Swapfile.sys, Hiberfil.sys & Pagefile.sys | Nvxdsync.exe | Svchost.exe | RuntimeBroker.exe | TrustedInstaller.exe | DLL or OCX files. | StorDiag.exe | MOM.exe | Host Process for Windows Tasks | ApplicationFrameHost.exe | ShellExperienceHost.exe | winlogon.exe | atieclxx.exe | Conhost.exe | Host Process for Windows Tasks | Taskhostw.exe | Windows System Idle Process.

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Ayush has been a Windows enthusiast since the day he got his first PC with Windows 98SE. He is an active Windows Insider since Day 1 and is now a Windows Insider MVP. He has been testing pre-release services on his Windows 10 PC, Lumia, and Android devices.

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