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USB thumb drives give you the ability to mobilize information, but they also have the power to act as a boot disk for both Windows and Mac computers. If you have a bootable thumb drive that you want to boot your computer from, you can easily set it up in the BIOS menu of your Windows computer or through the boot menu in Mac's OSX.
Plug your USB thumb drive into the computer. Boot the computer and follow the on-screen prompt to enter the BIOS (Basic Input/Output System) menu. You should "Press a certain key Usually the DEL or the F2 key to enter BIOS setup" or something similar when you turn your computer on. Follow the directions to enter the BIOS menu. Scroll over to the "Boot" menu in the BIOS screen. Change the primary boot device to USB port or something similar depending on your BIOS menu. Restart the computer with the USB thumb drive in the USB port. b> Mac b> Plug your USB drive into your Mac's USB port. Turn on the computer while holding down the "Option" button on your keyboard. Wait for the boot menu to appear with all of your bootable devices shown. Use the mouse to select your USB thumb drive from the boot menu. Wait for the computer to boot using your thumb drive. Hope this helps.
Try going to the printer manufacturer's website, and downloading the specific drivers for your model and installing that way. Be sure to get the drivers designed for your OS. (Vista, XP, 2000, Mac OSX, Linux)
Be sure your system meets the minimum System Requirements. • Standard USB interface • Microsoft Windows® 2000, Windows® XP or Windows® Vista • Mac OSX 10.3.7 up to Mac OSX 10.5 32 bit version • Minimum 50MB of free hard disk space • Minimum 128MB RAM • Microsoft Internet Explorer 5.5 or higher
Uninstall or reinstall SP1. Like Windows XP, Vista will not be reliable until SP2.
If you are using the USB modem via a PCMCIA USB 2.0 adaptor, then you will have a power issue. The PCMCIA cannot supply enough current to properly initialize a USB mode (500mA). You will need to get your self a powered hub or get yourself a HSDPA mobile.
I got one of the drum kits last Christmas, but I have a Mac. Finally, this Christmas, I got around to writing a driver for it. I mean, why not? It runs in Terminal and translates the drumkit hits to MIDI messages which you can use to control GarageBand or Logic or send out a MIDI interface to control MIDI hardware. Doesn't have any of the fancy learning modes or anything, though; just lets you play it. Email mail_ben_schmidt at yahoo com au if you're interested. I doubt it would take much modification to get it to work with the piano, which I expect works on exactly the same principles. But I don't have a piano, so I would need to collaborate with someone or have one lent or donated to me to do that.
Hi, I have just checked the LACIE website,
So Google LACIE, click the second result
[Lacie's own site] you will get a page up with a choice box, select Australia/go
click the desktop HDD. click the 500Gb usb,
this will give you a page with a support and a download link. click download, here you will find a manual and drivers.