If you are talking about accessing the partition from Linux, the kernel file system driver does not allow writing to NTFS partitions. You can write to the partition in Linux if you install the NTFS-3G file system. This is the only form of "write-protection" that should be on your system.
Windows 98 has no built-in support for NTFS. This is not a problem, but a missing feature.
Okay, if the machine lost power during the partitioning process, you will have to start over with the partitioning as all the data on the hard disk will be scrambled. The process of partitioning modifies the data structure on the hard disk in very fundamental ways, interrupting this process halfway through will leave the hard disk with corrupted or missing partitions. Most likely all partitions will need to be removed and redone. Removing corrupted partitions may require a low-level format.
A new hard drive generally comes without a valid partition table nor file system. Assuming you have the new hard drive cabled and configured correctly (using the jumper diagrams on the label), you then have to prepare it for a file system.The first thing you'd need to do is partition the new hard drive. Since Windows XP, Windows comes with both FDisk and a disk manager. You can use those. Once you install the partition table, you may need to format the partition(s) you created. If you use FDisk, you will certainly need to format as a separate step. FDisk is really only suitable for new drives or drives you want to completely erase, since it cannot change partition sizes once they are created without losing data.Or if you prefer, you can use a third-party partition manager. The modern partition managers can automatically do some of the necessary steps for you. So all you have to do is tell it you want a certain size partition or to use the entire space and it will make sure you have a valid partition table, that you have a FAT32 or NTFS file system, and have the correct type of partitions.One thing to keep in mind is that if you ever want to boot off of the new drive, the partition table type has to be set to Active. If the active flag is missing, any operating system that is installed on that drive will not boot. So if you can access the drive but not boot from it, then you likely forgot to configure the drive as Active. That is easy to fix and even FDisk can do that without any loss of data. Nearly every partition tool available has this option.
You have to use windows restore cd, to repair such files.
You can find here all required information http://www.howtogeek.com/howto/windows-vista/fixing-bootmgr-is-missing-error-while-trying-to-boot-windows-vista/
Normally, the computer will not boot. And you will have to reinstall Windows XP.
dont use this sit you doushbags
then you most probably have to reinstall you windows.
Missing video codec.
if you have original windows 7 disc, you can reinstall it if you have recovery windows 7 disc, you can fix it
Burn a disc and use your key (on your pc).
windows xp automated system recovery (ASR) Note: You can use recovrey console as well as windows repaire. if any file missing.
Windows has some files which are corrupted or missing due to virus or other windows error. Important files need repair and other should clean up to make windows registry free from errors.
i think when you do the install, windows itself will check what you have and look for updates, it will give you the missing components
If your computer says 'boot manager is missing', then you need to re-install windows 7 home premium again.
The autorun.inf file is not crucial to the installation process; it only brings up the setup program automatically when you insert the disk. You can still perform an upgrade by running the setup program manually, or perform a clean install by booting from the CD. Note that a Windows XP disc missing this file is highly unusual, and if this file is missing, it is quite likely other contents may missing, damaged, or have been tampered with.
You may be missing some codex in your Windows Media player. You can try uninstalling and reinstalling your Windows Media player to correct the problem.
Whats the problem?
check the system requirements you might have somethings missing
you will get an error when you start up your computer. it will say NTLDR is missing press ctrl alt del to continue....... so don't do it!!
Windows 7 can be installed without any driver-software. It includes native drivers for the operating system to work. After the installation Windows Update will find the needed updates for many of the drivers. If you are missing any after the install and update you can go to the manufatureers website and download the ones missing or old.
It might be a virus. Or perhaps windows has a missing component
need to add one power current transformer and small rectifier circuit, which will give power to the meters when the neutral is missing.