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Answered 2004-10-12 21:55:07

There are a number of programs you can buy to facilitate this. Both a partition and a CD are possible, but the partition is a bit riskier. I have not done this in several years, but I ran into problems with what to do when I decided I did not want the partition anymore. Anyway, try looking at buying a program. The CD method is sometimes called imaging the harddrive or ghosting it.

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The system partition is the active partition of the hard drive and it contains the OS boot record. The boot partition is the partition where the Windows operating system is stored.

MiniTool Partition Wizard is a Windows based PC and Server partition manager . Our server partition wizard supports both MBR and GUID partition table (GPT) on 32/64 bits Operating System including Windows XP, Vista, Windows Server 2000/2003/2008/2008-R2/2012, Windows SBS, Windows 7 and Windows 8.

Do you mean "System restore" By default: System restore automatically create a restore point when an Autoupdate installation is performed. Or when you install/uninstall a program with a installer that is System restore compliant. If you want it to create a restore point at regular intervals, you have to manually configure it.

Control Panel->All Control Panel Items->Backup and Restore->Create a system repair disk.

Windows 7Right click on Computer--> Advanced System Setting •Applying a restore point•Windows Vista or Windows XP desktop -1. Open System Restore box -2. If multiple restore points exist, two options display: •Use recommended restore point •Choose a different restore point -3. System restarts and restore point is applied

System Restore uses a feature called System Protection to regularly create and save restore points on your computer. These restore points contain information about registry settings and other system information that Windows uses. You can also create restore points manually.

You can get a system restore in Windows 10 in a few ways: reset to a factory settings, from restore pint, from system image, restore system files with sfcscannow and so on.

boot partitionThe boot partition is the disk partition that contains the Windows operating system files and its support files, but not any files responsible for booting.

Click the Start buttonGo to All Programs, Accessories, System ToolsSelect System RestoreFollow the instructions

Yes, if the recovery partition survived the pirate installation. If not the restore will leave you with out any operating system at all.

Back up the partition on which it is stored, Create an ASR disk.

It will restore your computer to an earlier state.

Restore disks or system repair disks can be created on install in Windows 7. However they can also be created from the control panel using the Back Up and Restore option. When in this menu left click the "Create System Repair Disk".

In Windows 7:From the Control Panel open SystemClick on Advanced system settings to open the System Properties windowIn the System Properties window click on the System Protection tabIn the System Protection tab click on the Createbutton to start creating a restore point

If you have windows vista, click on start and type 'system restore' in the search box down the bottom and click on system restore when it appears If you have xp, click on start, All programs, Accessories, System Tools and then system restore. I'm not sure about windows 7. (Any version of windows which is 98 or under will not have system restore.) Hope this helps!

A computer makes system restore points quite often. It ranges from when you install/uninstall programs, to just logging onto Windows.

If your restore requires a windows disk then you cannot restore without one. Most do not require a windows CD. Most include the windows files in the manufacturer restore.

To perform a Windows 7 system restore, first navigate to Start--> All Programs --> Accessories --> System Tools and click on the "System Restore" icon. Click "Next" to choose a date to restore the computer to and then click "Finish" to begin the system restore.

Step 1: Partition the hard disk. Insert the Windows XP CD into your CD or DVD drive, or insert the first Windows XP Setup disk into the floppy disk drive, and then restart the computer to start the Windows XP Setup program. ...Step 2: Format the hard disk and install Windows XP.

Some manufactures put a special partition for restoring purposes. It might happen that windows will not recognize that partition but it will still work with properly. Also if you have Linux on your system windows will not recognize too...

The folder "System Volume Information" is a hidden system folder located in the root of the drive and is used by windows to hold system restore points. C:\System Volume Information\_ Restore folder

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