suppose my pc is in a domain station. if i want to remove it from domain without admin password what i need to do? if i change my harddisk and install new operating system,then it will be free from that domain or not
To make it sort... I found out the computer from where the locks originate... I found event #14 that states, that the password for my account is wrong and I should update it using Credential Manager (but the Credential Manager is empty)
What I can't find is what application/server uses my account on that (not mine at all) computer... My hint is that it is about a service, as it happens also when no one uses the computer, but in the list there is no service listed with my account...
There is a hint how can I identify the process/application tries to use my account?
Skipper: We'll fix it. Alex: Fix it? How you gonna fix this? Skipper: Grit, spit and a whole lotta duct tape.
Hello, I am using a portable chat application via LAN which is placed in local server(Windows server 2012) computer say computer1. I have another Windows server(Windows server 2012) PC in which around 10 people are working. Say that pc as computer2. While working in computer2 we used to access chat application from computer1.
Some time I will update the some features of chat application and replace that in computer1 without any error. Now in order to make latest version of application available to the users of computer2, all the working users in computer2 has to close and then open the chat application. This is the procedure which need to be done in order to open the latest version of app,
1.userA and userB are using chat application, 2.userA, userb both closes the application 3.userA, userb opens the app
Here is my problem,
1.userA and userB are using chat application, 2.userA closes the application but userB still kept that app open. 3.userA opens the app, here userA will get old version instead of new version which is available in computer1.
Why this is happening ? Where windows store the cache ? Is it not possible to make that application to load newer version when a other user is kept open that ? I know I can follow method1 as solution, but it is very difficult to know that all the users are closed the app so that I can inform again to open it.
Does anyone know what the following quoted text means? I have just commissioned a new self-specced machine into which I transferred my Win10 system HD from my old machine. I also transferred my data HDs. Everything looks fine and indeed is fine when I run Win10. There appears to be no difference to the system that was running in my old machine; except, that is, for a cmd.exe that is being run occasionally which produces the following output.
FINDSTR: Cannot open c:\ProgramData\acer\updater2\updater2.xml The system cannot find the path specified. Cannot access file C:\Program Files\DriverSetupUtility\FUB\+ FINDSTR: Cannot open c:\ProgramData\packard bell\updater2\updater2.xml The system cannot find the path specified. Cannot access file C:\Program Files\DriverSetupUtility\FUB\+ FINDSTR: Cannot open c:\ProgramData\gateway\updater2\updater2.xml The system cannot find the path specified. Cannot access file C:\Program Files\DriverSetupUtility\FUB\+ FINDSTR: Cannot open c:\ProgramData\founder\updater2\updater2.xml The system cannot find the path specified.
I can't understand why it is being run and why it is saying that it can't find the specified paths. Essentially, nothing should have changed on the swapped HD. Hmmm, unless, of course, the installation of the motherboard software and the graphics card software has caused the problem. That is the only new software I have installed.
Clean install means installing everything, both system and apps, from scratch on a clean disk. You may be able to avoid a clean install by running Repair from the Windows 10 install disc. I think you can do this with Windows 10, but have never done it myself.
Good luck if you choose to avoid a clean install. I have a feeling you will need it. (The luck, that is.)
It's your legacy Packard Bell installed apps trying to update themselves and drivers which are now not used with your new hardware. Have a look in your startup stuff and see if there is anything obvious, and if so - delete it!
Bad command or file name. Bad, bad command! Sit! Stay! Staaaay...
The C:\ProgramData directory does not appear when I open the listing of my C: drive. So I though I would search for updater2.xml. It appears that ProgramData is a hidden directory on the C: drive and there appears to be no way to open it, which I wanted to do to see what else was in it. I wonder how many other hidden directories there are.
It sounds more and more like your system is in a mess. you have one of two options: 1. Keep struggling on trying to find out what is happening with no real idea of where these ghost processes are coming from, or what else might bite you in the future. 2. Do a proper clean install and ensure that you have a stable running system.
I hear what you are saying but Win10 and my apps are working exactly as I would expect them to. I am tempted to just ignore the error messages and continue for the time being. After all, they are not causing me any problems that I can tell. I can't face having to install everything from scratch again until I have to.
I have had a new system built but I didn't include any hard drives; I moved them over from my old machine. Everything seems to be good as far as they are concerned. Win10 boots OK off the C: drive; all my other apps open successfully off C:; and my data is available on the D: and E: drives. However, I had a SSD installed in the new machine onto which I intend to transfer the WIN10 image on my current C: drive. However, although the SSD is displayed in the BIOS list of drives and in Computer Management\Device Manager\Disk Drives, it is not displayed as a drive letter in File Explorer. Does anyone know how I can get it recognised by File Explorer?
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