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Får ej XP Home att funka


Rille1
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Hej har win xp home har bytt nytt aggregat när jag kom in på skrivbordet så skulle jag förnya min Elegitimation

sen skulle jag starta om datorn då kom problemet med en svart skärm

med en massa text om : att om datorn stängdes av fel och av andra orsaker osv

och längre ner ska man trycka på dom olika alternativen som är:

felsäkert läge

" " med nätverk

starta windows normalt

sen fanns en till där det stod använd de senaste inställningarna.

har tryckt på allt men ingenting hände förutom när jag valde felsäkert läge

då började datorn att starta om från början igen och så kom jag in på samma ställe igen.

Hur ska jag göra för att win xp ska funka normalt .

Tacksam för svar

Rille

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jo det stämmer att jag bytt nätaggregat

hej jag satte ditt ett nytt nätaggregat sen funkade datorn som vanligt,

tills jag började och förnya mitt E-legitimation efter förnyelse så bad den att starta om datorn

det va då det hände att jag fick en svart skärm. som du kanske känner till den med där det står:

att man kanske stängde av datorn på felsätt eller att om strömmen hade gått och så.

Och sen bland texten stod det att man kunde välja dom 3 alternativen som finns längre ner

med: starta i felsäkert läge

starta i felsäkert läge med nätverk

eller med det senaste inställningarna

och det sista starta windows normalt.

provade alla men funkade ingenting alls jag kollade även att sladdarna satt i ordentligt

och sen satte jag i skivan som jag har det funkade tills jag kom in där man ser att man ska formatera om

och det ville jag inte bara isf reparera den men då slockande skärmen ja fast inte helt utan kom till svarta skärmen igen.

och där e jag nu kommer ingen vart.

help me PLEASE.

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Är nätaggregatet du satt i tillräckligt kraftfullt för att kunna leverera tillräckligt med ström till allt i datorn? Det gäller ju inte bara totaleffekt (W) utan också att det finns tillräckligt med ström (A) på 12 V.

har ett sånt här aggregat...

Silverstone SST-ST30NF

1:03 PM - April 1, 2005 by Daniel Schuhmann .

General Impressions

The fanless power supply from Silverstone, the SST-ST30NF (EFN-300), uses only passive cooling. The General Impressions

The fanless power supply from Silverstone, the SST-ST30NF (EFN-300), uses only passive cooling. The device

is supposed to deliver 300 Watts of maximum power, but this is only attainable when using 230V power; on 115-120V systems, the maximum attainable power output is more like 250V. That's because this device conforms to the older ATX`12V 1.3 specification.

The enclosure is completely made of aluminum, and the front and back sides are well ventilated with air holes. The materials are plain, and the unit isn't lacquered (as is sometimes the case with other power supplies).

A warning sticker on the unit indicates that the device can get hot during operation; our own testing demonstrated that this was indeed the case

A green LED labeled PWR indicates normal operation (if this LED turns yellow, the device is in standby mode, usually as a function of power management like ACPI; if it turns red, this indicates a device failure or shutdown owing to exceeding a temperature threshold).

The TEMP LED is normally not lit, but if it turns yellow, it indicates the temperature threshold has been exceeded. You'll also find a power switch on this device as well.

Two LEDs provide device status. Take the warning sticker "Caution Hot!" seriously!

previous page Silverstone SST-ST30NF

Finally Some Quiet? How Does Passive Cooling Work In A Power Supply? The Test Candidates In Detail Leads And Connectors ElanVital Greenerger SSM Leads And Connectors Epower Lion EP-450P5-L1 Leads And Connectors Silverstone SST-ST30NF Leads And Connectors Yesico FL-420TX(T)P Leads And Connectors Benchmarks Features Table Summary Of Results next page

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.device

is supposed to deliver 300 Watts of maximum power, but this is only attainable when using 230V power; on 115-120V systems, the maximum attainable power output is more like 250V. That's because this device conforms to the older ATX`12V 1.3 specification.

The enclosure is completely made of aluminum, and the front and back sides are well ventilated with air holes. The materials are plain, and the unit isn't lacquered (as is sometimes the case with other power supplies).

A warning sticker on the unit indicates that the device can get hot during operation; our own testing demonstrated that this was indeed the case

A green LED labeled PWR indicates normal operation (if this LED turns yellow, the device is in standby mode, usually as a function of power management like ACPI; if it turns red, this indicates a device failure or shutdown owing to exceeding a temperature threshold).

The TEMP LED is normally not lit, but if it turns yellow, it indicates the temperature threshold has been exceeded. You'll also find a power switch on this device as well.

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