JPEG pictures do not display in WIN XP media center
Helothis message has helped one of my problems :D
but i'm still stuck with video clips on my pc that i can only watch with
windows media playermedia center won't recognize them
it's an hour i've been searching the net for an answer, but i can't find
i had found once on a web site, the same solution that u gave for the pictures
but they gave it for video's (too bad my video's were working good bak then,
didnt add the web site to my favorites and i cant find it anymore)
so im wondering and hoping really hard that you can help me out
thx a lot
"Dana Cline - MVP" wrote:
Some picture that i receive in mail dot show because there is no viewer installed. Although they do show when I use the Windows picture and fax viewer. but don't they show directly on click?
Re: JPEG pictures do not display in WIN XP media center
Seems like a codec confliction to me.
uninstall any codecs that you have installed: divx, quicktime etc then download the "k-lite codec pack" for codec issues or alternatively download "media player classic", you can view jpeg images using media player classic aswell as a wide variation of video formats.
to view pictures in media player classic (not to be confused with an old version of windows media player by the way), simpely open mediaplayerclassic.exe and drag the images you need to veiw on top of it.
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On a computer mainboard there are usually a number of connecting pins right next to one another called RESET, POWER LED, HD LED etc. The power led often leads to the green LED next your power button to show that the juice is available and on. The cable that leads to the red LED is usually the HD LED which shows that a disk drive is being accessed. Since the red LED is active, one of your disks is probably being accessed and that's where the problem is. Either the disk is damaged, the cable is still not inserted properly or the bios is having problems identifying one of your disk drives.
1) Power the computer off. Take the power cable out. Make sure that you are grounded (have no static charge on your body). Take all of the cables between your mainboard and your disk drives off. 2) Plug in one of your disk drives, reconnect the power cable, switch the power on and watch the monitor. If all goes well you will see that the bios has recognized the disk drive and will simply display a message that the operating system for example isn't available or no harddisk drive is present (if you connected something other than a harddisk drive). 3) repeat this process with the other drives, powering the pc completely off each time and then adding a new disk drive. 4) once you've reached the point where the red LED drive is displayed but no message is available, you've found the culprit that is keeping your pc from booting properly. Hopefully the cable has just been stuck on improperly or the cable is damaged (Check it), rather than you having disk drive damage.
On almost all CD-Roms and DVD-ROMS there is a very, very small pin-hole on the disk drive door located, usually in the middle lower third of the door... but not always. When you find it you will need to do the following:
Take a medium or large sized paper clip and straighten it out so at least two of the clips sections are straight.
Put the straightened wire into the hole and push it gently straight into the hole until you feel some resistance. This is the release mechanism for the drive door and track lock.
You then push firmly and steadily into the release tab until the door and track pop out. It only will pop out about a half an inch or a little less, but it isn't locked any more.
Now you can use your fingers and pull the tray the rest of the way out to retrieve you media
I hope this will resolve your problem, Good Luck
Use Start button and Find 'Computer' (Vista) or 'My Computer' (Win XP). There you will find the list of your disk units. Click the right button of mouse on 'C: Drive' Icon and chose properties. There you will find out disk available space, as in picture:
No video showing above? If Windows XP blocks the video display, make sure you allow the ActiveX (active content) to display/download. Also, you may need to download the latest version of the Macromedia Shockwave player by clicking here
Some computers have problems with having two operating systems, such as your xp and 2003. You could try deleting the 2003 server and downloading xp only. If your os does not work after doing this then it is a safe bet that the problem lies with the xp software you have (It might have a corrupt file on it) and you might need to get a new copy of xp. If all else fails then your 2003 server should be a fine substitute for your os