Informations about the WEBPART filename extension and the file formats associated with it
We collected the information you should know about the .webpart filename on this page. If you were sent a(n) .webpart file in an e-mail, but you don’t know what to do with it, then you can find help here. We strive to suggest free, open-source applications that are available to everyone for the file formats.
1 filename extension(s) are in our database
.webpart - Microsoft Sharepoint Web Part
The WEBPART file is a Data file, which is connected to the Microsoft Sharepoint Web Part according to our registry. With the adequate settings, the Microsoft Sharepoint Web Part (.webpart) files can be opened or converted with the help of Microsoft Office Sharepoint Server.
- Format description:
- WEBPART format
- Microsoft Office Sharepoint Server
- Magic string:
- - / -
- Related links:
- Related extensions:
Important! Programs other than the ones listed above may also use the .webpart file extension. Even harmful programs can create files with the .webpart extension to store data in them. Always be careful with .webpart files coming from unknown sources. Don’t open executable files that arrived in mails, even if you know the sender.
The .webpart file can’t be opened on your computer?
If the program necessary for opening the .webpart file is installed properly on your computer, then the quickest and simplest way to open the .webpart file is to double-click on the file’s name. If that doesn’t work, then the right software probably isn’t installed on your computer.
While opening the .webpart file, you may receive an error message from the associated application, this can be caused by the following:
- The .webpart file might have been damaged during download. Try downloading the file again.
- It’s possible that the .webpart file was created with a newer version of the application. If you’re not using the newest version, then try updating the applicationi.
- The file’s access rights aren’t properly adjusted. Check the file’s access rights.
- Harmful programs may have modified the associations for the filename extensions. Run a virus check on your computer.
- The Windows registry’s database is damaged. With the help of Windows System Restore, you can return to a previous state with system settings that still work.
The Windows operating system stores information about the applications associated to the file extensions in the registry database. The associations can be queried or modified in the Command Prompt window with the "assoc" command.
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