Rolling back a Windows Vista computer can be done by following these steps:
Click on the Start button and then click on the Control Panel.
In the Control Panel, locate the "Backup and Restore Center" and click on it.
In the Backup and Restore Center, click on the "Advanced recovery methods" option.
In the Advanced recovery methods, click on "Return your computer to factory condition" option.
A new window will open prompting you to choose if you want to keep your personal files or remove everything. Select the option that best suits your needs.
Click on the "Next" button and then click on "Start" to begin the rollback process.
Your computer will restart and the rollback process will begin. This may take some time, so be patient.
Once the process is complete, your Windows Vista computer will be restored to its factory settings.
You may now follow the on-screen instructions to set up your computer and start using it.
In case you encounter any issues during the rollback process, you can reach out to Microprokey. com for assistance. They offer affordable and easy-to-use upgrade keys that will let you upgrade your Microsoft product key without any hassle. Plus, you can get up to 80% off by applying the coupon code MCK80. This will not only help you rollback your Windows Vista computer, but also improve your overall computing experience.
Megabytes and Gigabytes.
1024 Megabytes = 1 Gigabyte.
The computer has L2 Cache on the CPU. this is very fast memory that cannot be changed.
The other type of RAM (Random Access Memory) is Main Memory, which is in "sticks" on the motherboard, usually 2-3 inches from the CPU. this memory is supplied in (DDR2):
256mb; 512mb; 1gb; 2gb; 4gb.
If you mean "completely erase" it, the term is "Format" and you can perform it from DOS using the command "Format c:".
I think it is beyond formatting. I read today in the New York Times that John Jay College in NYC has adopted a program that covers the free space with zeroes.
The program your probably talking about is evidence-eliminator.com. This program erases all forensic evidence that remains on your hard drive after you format it, and believe you me it's alot. You can recover the entire contents of a formatted hard drive with the right tools. But EE prvents this and effectively "Zero's Out" you hard drive.Formating a hard drive prepares it for use and deletes previous file names so Windows can't see them. They still exist and can be recovered with several Undelete programs. However, if you wish to remove all data from the drive, just formatting is not enough. "Zeroing" a drive rewrites over the entire drive, replacing previous data with simple 0's. There are several 'Zero' filling programs available on the web and some drive manufacturers include a zero utility on their support sites.The previous answer is pretty good, however it is argued that you can recover a zeroed hard drive. It is possible to retrieve "some" data however "fully recovering" a zeroed hard drive hasn't been done as far as i know.simply doing a "1 zero pass" will invert all the "1's" to "0's" (remember there are only 1's and 0's) hence "zeroing" however there is software available that can detect newly magnetized "0's" it simply re-inverts the "0's" to "1's" if you do a "7 zero pass" it's pretty much impossible to retrieve any information off the hard drive. look into the "DoD 5220.22-m" standard or "gutmann".hope this is useful.
Well i have an acer aspire 5630 laptop and have restored it to its factory settings by pressing alt f10 when i first start my computer and the white acer screen comes on, then i followed the instructions and its good as new, you could give it a try but it completely wiped the acer.c drive.
Go to your computer. go to start. right click on network places.right click properties. right click on local are connection. clivk properties. check properties in internet tropical. Enter those numbers in the psp. The Ips and the DNS.
Bleepingcomputer.com offers free help to fix PC's they are also many more websites/forums that offer free help.
It varies from motherboard to motherboard. Motherboards with higher clocked RAM will tend to need higher watts and motherboards will older cpus or some of the newer quad cores will take even more watts.
DX error 0x8876086c is caused by DirectX, not Skype, though it maysometimesappear in Skype.Any error codes with DX are for DirectX.
Here are a couple of fixes you can try:
Search the internet for a DirectX update then install the update. These should normally be on the Microsoft website,
...MSI (Micro-Star International) is a Taiwan-based brand...
There is no such thing as a "motherboard driver." Motherboards are composed of several components, each of which needs its own driver. The drivers needed for the components can usually be downloaded from the manufacturer's site.
Normally there is no way you can stop this but the best way is to just switch it off completely and at the mains and leave it a couple of minutes and then switch it back on. Hope this is helpful!
For a computer to do useful things, it has to be told what to do. That is where computer programming comes into play. However, computers require complex sequences of electrical signals which are difficult to learn and would require constant use of reference books. To simplify the process, you would learn a more human-friendly language, and a compiler converts what you type into the opcodes that represent these complex electrical signals. Then you would run a linker or similar build tool to add the required finishing touches and resolve all dependencies (references to other code and functions).
A flash drive is not a cd and therefore cannot be read like one.
It is a program that restarts your computer. It sounds like you may have a corrupted program on your computer that is causing the problem. This happens for many reasons . It happens most often during reloading of programs and may have happened at the factory. No way of knowing for sure.
I would suggest doing a systems restore. This should be already on your computer.
If you do not know how, contact your ISP or computer manufacturer and hey will instruct you on what to do. Your computer should me under warrantee and while it is this service should be free.
Let's ask a few questions before we can isolate the issue. First, how long have you owned your computer? (Is it new? Have you had it for a few years? Have you been doing your updates as they come in?) Second, did you add new hardware? (if you did, was it a communications device? IE: network card, wireless card, modem.) And further, did you use a PCI slot that wasn't the last in the chain? (The very bottom of the board, or close to the video card?) And lastly, did you install a new memory stick?
Now, let's address each of these things.
The most current updates that can, and have regularly, caused the issue you describe are the service updates, or "service packs" for Windows XP Pro or Home. (Mostly SP2) The registry and MBR (Master Boot Record) are not re activated correctly due to a bad downloaded .EXE) In this case, there is only one thing to do. You must remove or uninstall the service pack. Both, SP2 and SP3 have an uninstall program, and it can be performed through the "Add/Remove" tab in the "Control Panel" Since the computer won't boot beyond the initial bios start-up, then you will need to keep your finger at the ready to hit F8 so you can enter "safe mode" (pressing the F8 key on your keyboard repeatedly during the bios startup.) If you are successful, then navigate your way to the Control Panel and then to the Add/Remove tab. simply remove the service pack, and reboot the computer. The original condition should be achieved at this point, and you can try to let the Update site try again, or, you could just go to the Microsoft website and download the service pack manually. Because of the length of the instructions, go to: http://support.microsoft.com/kb/875350 Here you will find the instructions to help you remove the SP in several different ways. (I recommend you go straight to the last one since you can't boot into windows.)
In summery, there are several things that could cause the issues you have described. Check each one, and see if any of the suggestions mentioned here, could be a resolution. At the last ends, take your computer to a qualified technician, and have them fix it for you.
It depends what printer you have. All printers are different. A Deskjet 970 cxi just has you insert paper at the tray underneath the top tray that can pivot up and down (where the paper comes out).
It doesn't actually change the speed of the computer, but it can change how fast the computer 'feels' because while the PC is reading/writing from the hard drive other things are slower. The longer the data takes to read or write, the slower the computer feels. Because of this faster hard drives are often part of performance class machines.
reserch,strategy planning,product design,labbeling,storage of data,calculations,security
The minium requirements for:
Windows XP Home/Professional is:
• Pentium 233-megahertz (MHz) processor or faster (300 MHz is recommended) • At least 64 megabytes (MB) of RAM (128 MB is recommended) • At least 1.5 gigabytes (GB) of available space on the hard disk • CD-ROM or DVD-ROM drive • Keyboard and a Microsoft Mouse or some other compatible pointing device • Video adapter and monitor with Super VGA (800 x 600)or higher resolution • Sound card •
Speakers or headphones
Check out this Microsoft page for more info: http://support.Microsoft.com/kb/314865
CMOS is a small component cluster on a computer motherboard which hold a very small amount of simple information. It has a large button battery which supplies the needed power to preform one of its main functions: Keep date and time. It also holds vital system settings.
Basicly, It is a small memory componant, but users can not store data on it aside from system boot settings.
Computer processor cores come as single core (one processor), Dual core (two processors), Quad core (four processors) and Six Core. Although apple now offers a computer which can have 8 or 12 cores
That's vague. I'll try to answer several possibilities. if it would not turn on, and you removed the battery, and you pressed reset, and then reinserted the battery, and attached the battery charger/power adapter, and the AC power light comes on, and then you pressed power, and it still won't come on, and you also tried to power on without the battery installed, running on just the charger/ adapter, *then, your laptop has a serious problem.
According to Lenovo, you can use a 65W AC adapter for T500 models equipped with integrated graphics chips (Intel graphics). If you have the discreet graphics chip (ATI graphics), you should use the 90W AC adapter.
on startup hit f1/del/f10 to open bios, select advance setup, select boot priority/order/device, select what u want, f10, Y, ENTER. *some pc require different method.