Question about Asrock K7VT6 (K7VT6 RAID) Motherboard

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Graffics accelerator failure

My computer shuts down and restarts with the error message "graffics accelerator refuses to accept driver commands"

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Hi Carpeteddy,
The ASRock K7VT6 motherboard does not have a intergrated graphics card onboard. So your 1.5V, AGP8X / 4X card needs replaced. It wouldn't hurt to uninstall the AGP's driver software, reboot the system & re-install the software. Check the manufactures web site for updated driver software before replacing it.
Link to ASRock K7VT6 MB: http://www.asrock.com/mb/overview.asp?Model=K7VT6
Here is a link to an XFX 1.5v AGP card:
http://www.tigerdirect.com/applications/SearchTools/item-details.asp?EdpNo=2412161&csid=ITD&body=WARRANTY#tabs
The good part of XFX is its warranted for life!

Good luck Carpeteddy!
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Mike

Posted on Sep 29, 2008

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Hi I'm running XP pro SP 2 on a MS9121 motherboard and when I shut down my PC, alomst everytime, the system reboots and starts again. The only solution consists in turning off the back switch and I...


This issue may occur if the following conditions are true:
  • You have "automatically restart" selected.
  • The Roxio Easy CD Creator 5.0 or Direct CD 5.0 program is installed on your computer.
uninstall Roxio Easy CD Creator and install again without Direct CD.

Second Option:
Have you turned off APM? If not, right-click desktop, select screen saver tab, click "power" button under monitor power, select APM tab, uncheck "enable APM support." I did that and the system shuts down no problem.

Third option
  1. Right-click My Computer, and then click Properties.
  2. On the Advanced tab, click Settings under Startup and Recovery.
  3. Clear the Automatically restart check box under System failure, and then click OK. The error message should remain on the screen so that you can record the error information.

Jul 11, 2011 | MSI E7505 Master-LS2 (MS-9121) Motherboard

1 Answer

Mother board restart again and again


Many timeCOMPUTER CERTIFIED EXPERT HERE, THIS SOLUTION IS DESIGNED SPECIFICALLY TO FIX YOUR PROBLEM
Many times an operating system will refuse to shut down because of computer Registry error problems. For example, if you download and install tune up 2010, it may fix your registry automatically for you however if it fails to, your operating system will continue to fail to shutdown. Device drivers are very well known for causing this error and if you have installed a new device and your computer is not picking up the new device properly, then the computer will not shut down. There are several forms of viruses that cause the system to stay on, power problems may cause the system to crash during a storm and thus damage the computer registry. A system defragmentation, cleanup, along with a registry clean would be the first best ideas.

Jan 21, 2011 | Gigabyte 7VM333M-RZ (GA-7VM333M-RZ)...

2 Answers

Installaion error


First make sure thats what you want to do since xp is no longer made. If you still want to go ahead you have to make sure you have the complete install and directions. You will have to remove vista first. But check the specs if you bought the computer with vista already installed you will not have the right drivers in your computer to go backwards in versions. Good luck. The reason the error comes up is that the install is trying to remove a component that is needed for your computer to operate. If you had xp and updated to vista, depending on how it was installed it would have removed the xp driver when updating.

Sep 05, 2009 | Foxconn K7S741GXMG-6L Motherboard

1 Answer

In win set up


hi im josh in cebu phils. friend try this stuff to help you solve the problem.
This is a new error message in Windows XP that is displayed after you've had a program crash. (In Windows XP—in most cases—a program crash doesn't crash the entire operating system.) The message goes on to tell you that a log of this error has been created, and then prompts you to "please tell Microsoft about this problem." If you click the Send Error Report button, your computer will connect to the Internet and send the aforementioned error report to Microsoft. You also have the option to not send the report.
What happens when you click the Send Error Report button? Well, you can see for yourself by clicking the "To see what data this error report contains, click here" link. Windows will now display a totally incomprehensible collection of technical information that doesn't tell you diddly squat.
The big concern, of course, is how much of this information is technical and how much is personal; most users don't want to send Microsoft any more personal data than they absolutely have to. Microsoft says that they don't intentionally collect your name, address, email address, or any other personal information—however, the error report itself might include data files that contain this type of information.
So, should you send the error report? I'd recommend not, as you don't directly benefit from it; Microsoft uses this information for future bug fixes, not to help you with your specific problem. Just click the Don't Send button and continue with whatever you were doing before the message appeared.
By the way, if you get this message every time you turn on your PC, you need to update your version of Windows XP with Service Pack 1. This is a bug in the original Windows XP code that affects a small number of systems, and was fixed by Microsoft in SP1.
Unmountable boot volume This message is generated when certain Windows XP files become garbled, making your hard disk inaccessible. The solution is to use XP's new Recovery Console utility to repair the installation. Follow these steps:
  1. Reboot your computer using the Windows installation CD.
  2. When you see the Welcome to Setup screen, press the R key on your keyboard to start the Recovery Console.
  3. You're now presented with a command prompt. Enter chkdsk and press Enter.
  4. Enter exit and press Enter to quit the Recovery Console and restart your computer.
If this doesn't fix the problem, restart the Recovery Console and run the chkdsk /r command.
Windows protection error This error typically occurs when your computer attempts to load or unload a problematic virtual device driver (VXD). In most cases, the problematic driver is mentioned in the error message; in other cases, however, you'll have no clue as to what is causing the problem.
If you can track down the driver causing the problem, you can usually fix things by reinstalling or updating the driver, repairing any damaged Registry entries, or eliminating any driver conflicts.
good luck friend.

Mar 04, 2009 | ASUS P4SGX-MX Motherboard

1 Answer

Problem of blue screen error messege


you have installed the inf setup or not, install all the updated drivers of your motherboad

Oct 03, 2008 | Intel D102GGC2 Motherboard

1 Answer

BSOD- STOP error message


most bios updates are found on the compaq website, they need to usually uncompress to a 3.5 floppy or they are auto-installing programs u get from the website, your issue however sounds to me more like a corrupted version of windows, did you try a fresh installation with the recovery cds or master disks?

Aug 12, 2008 | Intel Motherboard

1 Answer

Computer not started properly


the window is corrupt try to repair the window with window xp

May 30, 2008 | Intel D845GVSR Motherboard

4 Answers

Cmos checksum bad...usb current status detected system shut down 15 sec


Situation Remedies If you have encountered this error and would like to fix your computer, here are some remedies for each situation:
CMOS Battery Not Functioning Properly: If you suspect your CMOS battery is not functioning properly you can easily change it. Before changing your battery, reboot your computer to make sure that the error still exists. If it does, go into your CMOS and write down all of the settings. If all settings are lost, you can usually get them from your computer manufacturer. Now locate the battery and remove it, you might need to consult your computers manual or tech support to remove your battery. Take down the CMOS batteries information such as volt, size, etc. Once you have your new battery, you can replace it and reenter your CMOS settings. If your battery was the cause of the CMOS Checksum Bad Error, you should have remedied the problem.
Your BIOS has Been Updated (either by you or possibly a virus): If your BIOS has been updated recently, your CMOS settings may have become reset. Make sure that the values entered in the BIOS are correct or simply reset them to the default settings. If you believe that a virus updated your BIOS settings, run a virus scan and make sure that the BIOS settings are back to the default.
The Computer Was Shut Down Improperly: Sometimes when running MS Windows, if you shut down your laptop or desktop without first properly shutting down your operating system it will corrupt the CMOS settings causing the CMOS Checksum Bad Error. You can easily avoid this error by making sure that you completely shut down your computer before turning off the power. Usually this entails going into the Start Menu/ Turn Off Computer/ Shut Down. If you received the error, shut down the computer properly, if this is the cause of the error, the error message will not return.

May 11, 2008 | ASUS M2N-MX Motherboard

2 Answers

Computer turns off and restarts again during the operation repeately.


Hi 2gerr, when you tested the board, was the board outside of the you're case?
Here is one suggestion you can try. Start the PC & press the F5 key every two seconds untill Windows Advanced Options Menu
is displayed on you're screen. You can not use you're mouse here. Use the up & down arrow keys & slide to, Disable automatic restart on system failure. Than press enter. What this should do for you is stop windows from restarting & give you time to catch what is causing windows to restart. If you receive a blue screen with an error message write it down. Press the pause key on the keyboard so you'll have time to write down the error message. It would not hurt to enter you're bios and turn off hault on all errors listed in the main menu of the bios.
Another could be the back side of the board could be touching the case. You can add a piece of a paper bag under the board.
Stopping a possible short. Lastly, enter you're bios & go the hardware monitor. Open hardware monitor & leave it there. Shut off you're monitor & walk away for about 10 minutes or so coming back from time to time & check the temp of you're CPU & mother board temp. Staying in the bios, let me know if the PC restarts.

Mike

Apr 25, 2008 | EliteGroup P4M800-M7 Motherboard

1 Answer

Still a problem


the blue screen flash and restard is actually a critical system message, but windows is set to restsrt the system on a system failure, if you want to read the message, start the computer and tap the "F8" key until a menu appears, one of the options will be "disable automatic restart on system failure" select this option and the next time it happens it will stay there.. but from what you are describing it is pretty evident you have bad ram, the long beeps you are hearing is the mainboard signalling a critical error, usually caused by ram, get new ram and i think you will have no problems

Feb 28, 2008 | EPoX EP-4PLAI Motherboard

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