Question about ASUS P5V800-MX Motherboard
My files will auto-corrupt, like rar, images, etc. I check my hard disk & ram by putting them in another cpu, no data corruption problem so it must be the motherboard's problem. Should I buy a new motherboard?
I have never heard of the motherboard causing software problems
I think you have a virus
Download "Malwarebytes" install and update it then run computer in safe mode with Malwarebytes
It should solve your problem
Posted on Nov 22, 2008
Tips for a great answer:
add more ram is the best way of speeding up a computer
If you're not sure if a module is right for your system, use the Crucial Memory Advisor tool for a list of guaranteed compatible modules
you might have to many programs running at the same time putting to much strain on the CPU
try uninstalling a few unnecessary programs
scroll to the bottom toolbar bottom of screen right click you can select task manager applications also processes you will see whats running on your computer and ticking over you might have a virus
if you see something running that you does not need to be running select end now then you might you might uninstall that particular program
and some unnecessary programs
you should also check leads from motherboard to hard drive for secure dust free connections
click start control panel administrative tools computer management disk management right click on your drive select properties click tools you should see click check now
click start tick in both boxes this will schedule to on restart
do not have any input while chkdsk utility is in progress any might damage your computer
then defragment your hard drive
registry cleaner its free
this should speed up your computer
if you need more help with this post a reply
hope this helps
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The easiest way to think of an iso file is more like a "zip" or "cab" file, only without the compression.
An iso file contains the image of a disk. That means it contains all the files and folders that were on that disk, much like a zip or cab file contains a collection of files and folders. The real difference is that an iso is a byte-for-byte copy of the low-level data actually stored on a disk.
There's nothing about the iso format that actually knows about files, folders or formats. It's just the raw data from the disk. Now, naturally that raw data, if interpreted correctly, may know about files, folders and format. But, like a disk, the operating system has to look, see what format was used (things like FAT32, NTFS and the like), and interpret the contents of the iso file as if it were reading the raw data from an actual disk.
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