This is a pretty simple procedure, and is basically the same for any desktop pc. Firstly you need to open the case, MAKE SURE THE POWER IS OFF, find the DVD drive you want to take out, it should have 2 screws on either side or clips. disconnect the ribbon cable carefully. Dont yank at it, if its a little stiff then just wiggle it from side 2 side a little. disconnect the power cable. unscrew the screws and the drive should slide right out. Now on the back of the drive there should be a little connector group with a white jumper on them. in between where the power connects and the ribbon cable connects. Look where that jumper is, then look on the top of the drive, should be a little diagram it will say sometheing like , CS Cable select, Master or slave. Whatever position the jumper is in is where you need to set the jumper for the new drive, Master Cable select or Slave, Not all drives have the jumper in the same position but its pretty easy to identify which setting you need. When you have done the jumper setting on the new drive, slide it into the slot, screw the screws back in, connect the ribbon cable, THE RIBBON CABLE ONLY GOES ONE WAY, if you look at the cable it should have a RED stripe either solid or dashed going down one side of it, the red stripe needs to be plugged in faceing the power suppy thats at the right hand side, If you do this part wrong then you could fry the drive or your pc. WHen you have the ribbon cable plugged in and seated tight, then plug in the power cable. Look at the shape of the connector, it is flat on one side and has 2 rounded edges on the other side, the rounded edges go to the top, you shouldnt be able to plug it in wrong but i have seen it done. Different countries have different colors of cables, if you are in the USA make sure the YELLOW wire is on the outside(RIGHT) in the UK its the RED.
Power back up the computer and you should see the new drive in windows, If you dont then you need to go into the bios and check that the drive has been detected, If it hasnt then its usually the jumper thats giving you the problem.
this could be a multitude of things. Firstly, check the connections from your computer to your monitor, unplug them and plug them back in, make sure the thumb screws that connect your monitor to your computer and nice and tight but dont use a tool to tighten them, hand tight is good enough.
If that doesnt work, then check that your graphics car hasnt been unseated from its slot, TURN OFF THE POWER to your pc, open the case and look at the graphics card inside. Push it straight back against the slot and that might help.Try connecting the monitor to another computer, although I dont think its a monitor problem. or borrow a monitor from another computer and try it. If that doesnt help then you can try a different graphics card, if you dont have one they are readily available from most major electorincs stores, or even most supermarkets with an electronics dept. Now if you do all this and it doesnt fix it then you will need to find a tech to have a look at it, Like I said at the beggining it could be a multitude of sins, a hardware error stopping the computer from booting and that requires a little technical knowledge
Stacks are reserved memory that programs use to process hardware events. A stack overflow occurs when there is not enough space in memory to run the hardware interrupt routines.
Basically you have a specific program causing the overflow or a hardware conflict (usually a driver error). find out what the program is, and depending on what it is, see if there is an update on the vendors website (usually if you are getting the error someone else has had the same problem)
Have you just installed a program or a new piece of hardware?
Microsoft has a support doc available that will explain more to you.
Most any monitor should work on your system. The only real limitations are the display capability of your video card. Most video cards will display up to a 22 inch monitor without any problem. Here are a couple suggestions
Go into control panel, system, advanced. Under system performance, click settings. Click on advanced and under virtual memory click on change. Make the initial size 1024 and the max size 2048. Click okay on everything to get out of there. Reboot your computer and you're done.
Removing the software and reinstalling it using a "clean boot" may resolve the symptoms you are experiencing. Booting clean is a way to eliminate programs from conflicting with installation of software.
1. Open the Windows Control Panel. 2. Open the Add / Remove Programs window. 3. Locate the listing for the software and remove it. When prompted to remove the camera drivers files, click Yes.
The following is the procedure for a 'clean boot'. I am assuming that you have XP. If you have a different OS, just let me know and I will send you the appropriate procedure to boot clean in that OS.
1. Click Start --> Run --> Type MSCONFIG --> Click OK 2. On the General tab, choose Selective Startup 3. Uncheck Process SYSTEM.INI file 4. Uncheck Process WIN.INI file 5. Uncheck Load Startup Items 6. Click on the Services tab 7. At the bottom, check Hide All Microsoft Services 8. Uncheck all boxes in the window or click the button labeled Disable All 6. Click OK 7. Click Restart
After restarting, reinstall the software. Next , do the following:
1. Click Start --> Run --> Type MSCONFIG--> Click OK 2. Replace checkmarks in the items that you previously removed them from. 3. On the General tab, choose Normal Startup 4. Click OK 5. Click YES, when asked to restart your computer
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If you have a motherboard with only ddr1 support (speeds 266 to 400mhz) You cant put in a ddr2. It might just go BEEP BEEP BEEP BEEP or it might harm the ddr2 memory I dont know I have never put wrong memory into a motherboard. :P Good luck thought!
Open up the case and look at the motherboard. Somewhere on the motherboard you will see a little silver battery that looks just like a watch battery. Take it out for about 30 seconds then put it back in.