There's a chance the hardware in your computer is bad, in other words, the devices and circuitry inside your computer is probably fried or suffered water damage to the point it's causing serious issues for your system. How long has you since not used it? Did anything happen to it in the past that you may think is causing it a problem now?
What I would do is get a hard drive enclosure for a internal hard drive for a laptop and take all your documents off it and copy it to an external hard drive and then re-image your PC (reinstall Windows) with the internal hard drive in it (after putting your documents in a safe place).
Simple Thanks and Regards,
Brandon T. H.
Programming in C and C++ now, now developing applications, services and drivers (and maybe some kernel modules...psst kernel-mode drivers...psst).
Many of life's failures are people who did not realize how close they were to success when they gave up. - Thomas Edison
In safe mode look at your system recovery settings and set it to create a full kernel dump when it crashes.
Then go to \system\ and look for memory.dmp
Copy it to another machine and install Windbg and open the dmp file.
Look in the Help and set the symbol path to Microsofts public symbols (search for symsrv in Help) then do an analyze -v and see what it says.
Then google the resultant error message, you could have a dodgy driver, there are plenty about, or it could be bad memory.
If you think you have found a bad driver restart the machine and run Verifier.exe at a command prompt and then set it to specifically check that driver, selecting most of the test options except 'low resource simulation' and the 'force delayed IO' or whatever it is called, reboot into normal mode, and see what happens.
If it blue screens again you *should* get a Verifier BSOD (blue screen of death) that will tell you more about the particular error. Then you can get an updated driver off the net or bitch to the company that made that crappy driver and get them to write you a new one.
32-bit versions of Windows are able to use up to 4 gigs of RAM. However, at times they might report a smaller amount as usable. Try flashing your BIOS to the latest version. That fixes most of memory issues. Go to the manufacturer's website for the latest BIOS drivers.
Also from the screenshot, your computer has a 64-bit CPU. Try getting a 64-bit version of Windows.
the simple solution use the 64-bit version of windows.
the other solution is that , you use a VGA " graphic card " that used a shared memory and he is taking from your ram , and to solve this go to your "Bios" and search for " Onboard VGA " or what equals it , then set your amount of ram that the VGA can use as a memory .
I am trying to change the tab stops on the printer before I send formatted text (w/Tabs) to it. I can change the tab stops in stringFormat and use it when calling DrawString but they are completely ignored, e.g.,
My computer is connected to 2 Local Area Network.
One of them have internet access, and the other one don't.
But while browsing, the internet seems like working periodically.
Why I use two LAN?
It's because the one which had internet access is Mifi. (ZTE)
I'm not good about networking.
I need to connect both of them with my internet working properly, is it possible?
Sorry for bad english.
Yes, your computer can access more than one network at a time, but it can't be through the same network interface.
IE, you can't be connected to two different wireless networks, or two different wired networks at the same time, through the same "card". Now, if you had an internal wireless adapter, and then a PCMCIA or USB adapter, then each could connect to a separate network.
The easiest way, since you're using wireless right now to access the internet, is set up a wired connection to the new router that's going to be stand alone.
The only thing you'll have to make sure is that the two networks are on different subnets. What I mean by that is:
If the wireless IP is currently 192.168.0.X, then the wired would have to be anything above 192.168.1.X. To avoid network confusion, don't put a default gateway in on the wired network, so the only adapter the computer will try to use for internet access is the wireless link.
An inf file is a setup file. It associates a hardware ID, such as you will see in the Manufacturers section, with various registry entires, the most important of which is the service entry since it determines the form of the HKLM\sys\CCS\Services\ entry for that device (or filter or whatever).
You will also get a Hardware entry in the Registry that associates that Service for a particular Hardware ID, if it is a driver for hardware.
Check the DDK/WDK for more info on inf files and driver installation.
I've got an Acer Aspire 8920 laptop which I bought about four years ago. It's still going okay with one annoying habit and that's its inability to keep proper time. When I power it on after a few hours switched off the date and time could be as daft as 2003 as it is 2033. Neither the month, day or time bear any resemblance to the actual.
I've never had to replace the CMOS battery in any PC or laptop but maybe this is the first time I now need to. The CMOS battery isn't a traditional coin-like battery. Instead, it's a sort of loom-connected type of battery which is buried in some awkward to get at location.
Question is: do you think it's the CMOS battery that's doing it? Once I've powered on I can eventually synchronise the date and time and it keeps time okay. Only during power-off does the time go a bit mental. If not the CMOS does anything else come to mind?
"I do not have to forgive my enemies, I have had them all shot." — Ramón Maria Narváez (1800-68).
"I don't need to shoot my enemies, I don't have any." - Me (2012).