Webkit DLL is a (Dynamic Link Library) file that is used by programs and applications that are associated with Apple. Programs such as iTunes and Safari both use the Webkit.dll file. This file is read by the computer so it allows iTunes and Safari to connect to the Internet.
However many users of iTunes and Safari have encountered various errors and issues regarding the software. They have reported that they are not able to connect to the Internet via iTunes or Safari. This might be because of a number of issues, however we have researched this matter and came to the conclusion that the common causes are things such as: ‘Files are missing’. ‘The Windows registry has encountered problems’. ‘Important files have been tampered with’.
However you can fix these issues by following the tutorial, which is outlined below: Before you do anything you should make sure you have re-installed the relevant programs and applications again. This is so the computer is able to read the files. To re-install iTunes and Safari, you should first remove them from your system by clicking start > Control Panel > Add/Remove Programs > Then select iTunes and Safari and uninstall them. Once they are removed from your system, download and install them again. Next you need to re-register the webkit.dll file back onto the system, this is so the computer can connect the programs to the computer. To do this click Start > Run > type “cmd” without quotations and press Enter > Then type “regsvr32 -u webkit.dll” and press Enter > Re-type the command and press Enter once again to re-register the file.
Finally it is highly recommended that you perform a registry scan of your entire system as this will locate any imperfections and impurities. These are likely to reside in something known as the Registry. This is a very complex database full of important information which is vital for the computer in order to function correctly. Such important files are DLL files. Everytime we use our computers it has to search the registry and read specific files in order to execute functions and requests that we have made, however the registry is so delicate it is prone to damage and corruption just like the files inside, which is why we receive errors detailing specific files.
by Joe Hilton