Question about Toshiba Satellite A135-S4527 Notebook

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Hardware trainee i have two p4 systems is with me i want to copy data from one system to my system. Please let me know how to do the jumper setting? Pls Regards Shiva

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Hello there
Set the jumper possition to "slave" on the drive you are copying from

Posted on Dec 24, 2008

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Buy a mini 80 gb hard drive and put the files you want to copy on it and transfer them

Posted on Dec 24, 2008

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I can't find the jumper on my dell inspiron b130


Hi,what type of jumpers do you mean? if you want to clear your bios you can use jumpers calls "CLR-MOS" or "CL-ms" or "cms_clr" that it means CLEAR CMOS or CLEAR MOS (stands for mosfet transistors built in mother board eeprom" you can clear it this way:
shutdown the pc or laptop find the jumper pull the backup battery up use a screw driver or an iron pin to short the jumpers together(if you dont find the jumpers after pulling up the battery short the battery+- together) wait 10 sec and then pull in the battery after that you have to go to your bios setting and set some data if you dont you may see errors like this in your screen before windows start up:
"DMI POOL DATA CHANGED" PRESS F1 TO continue" or something like that;
and if you dont know the bios setting ask from experts to do it for you because this setting is too dangerous and may harm your hardware,if you dont know dont touch it,
and one more thing:
if you mean another jumpers?dont touch it because some mother boards use jumpers for their settings or you may harm your hardware
kind regards

Apr 18, 2013 | PC Laptops

Tip

MAKING YOUR COMPUTER OPERATE VERY FAST & SECURED THROUGH CPU OVERCLOCKING


NOTE: OVERCLOCKING COMPUTER CPU MAKES IT PERFORM FASTER ABOVE THE FACTORY SET LEVEL, BEFORE OVERCLOCKING, READ THE GUIDE BELOW, AND VIEW THE SOFTWARE APPROACH HERE OPEN

drbrightirem.jpgOverclocking a processor means enabling it to operate above the manufacturer's specified frequency. Many internet sites provide instructions for overclocking. Processor manufacturers and many computer experts believe the slight gain in performance (only perceivable on CPU-intensive software) isn't worth the expense or considerable risk.

  • Get whatever tools you need: screwdriver, needle-nose pliers, motherboard manual, cooling hardware, etc.
  • 2 Find out whether your motherboard can be adjusted in the BIOS setup, with jumpers or not at all.
  • 3 Find out clock-speed limitations of the motherboard.
  • 4 Run all Windows and any third-party diagnostic applications you have. Fix all system problems.
  • 5 Make a complete backup of your system, documents and applications you don't have on CD-ROM. Do not overwrite these copies.
  • 6 If you have a BIOS-adjustable motherboard, make changes according to your motherboard manual, and skip to Step 15.
  • 7 Shut down computer.
  • 8 Leave computer plugged in to surge suppressor.
  • 9 Disconnect all peripherals from computer.
  • 10 Remove cover of chassis.
  • 11 Ground yourself to computer with any professional grounding equipment you have. Otherwise, ground yourself by touching a metal part of the chassis.
  • 12 If your motherboard has adjustable jumpers, locate the jumpers that control the CPU speed.
  • 13 Use needle-nose pliers to change jumper settings. Move jumpers to positions indicated in your motherboard manual for the clock speed you want. Check the internet for recommendations.
  • 14 Install a CPU heat sink, heat-sink compound, and a specialty cooling fan, if appropriate and possible.
  • 15 Put system back together, and reboot.
  • 16 If computer does not boot, and CPU still works, try lowering the clock speed. If that doesn't work, restore the original configuration.
  • 17 Check all functions, and run a CPU-intensive program.


  • NOTE: OVERCLOCKING COMPUTER CPU MAKES IT PERFORM FASTER ABOVE THE FACTORY SET LEVEL, BEFORE OVERCLOCKING, READ THE GUIDE BELOW, AND VIEW THE SOFTWARE APPROACH HERE OPEN Tips & Warnings
    • CPUs have rated and maximum speeds. Exceeding the maximum speed is far more likely to cause problems than more conservative adjustments.

    • Overclocking an Intel processor explicitly voids its warranty. Other manufacturers have similar exclusions. Intel prevents overclocking of some CPUs by disabling higher multiplier settings.

    • Expect a shorter life for an overclocked processor, including the possibility of its immediate failure.

    • Prepare to deal with seemingly unrelated problems that can be caused by overclocking: destruction of other internal components, lost data, system and application crashes, and an inability to boot the system. Such problems can occur randomly or materialize well after you have altered your motherboard


    on Dec 06, 2010 | PC Laptops

    1 Answer

    Dvd drive not seen in bios


    Your computer's BIOS is an critical part of your system when it comes to hardware integration. This especially true when it comes to setting up hard drives and optical DVD drives. You can access your BIOS settings menu during the boot process of your computer. Different computers have different protocols when it comes to accessing the BIOS settings but many can be accessed by pressing "F1" or the "Delete" key before the operating system is loaded up. Consult your computer's documentation or pay close attention to your boot prompts displayed on the screen to enter the BIOS settings menu.

    Turn on or restart your computer system. Press the appropriate key during POST in order to load the BIOS settings screen. You will have a short window of opportunity to press the appropriate key before the operating system loads. Search your BIOS menu settings for the appropriate menu concerning your attached hard drives and CD/DVD drives. If you are not sure where to navigate, consult your computer's owner manual. Check the drive menu to see if your DVD drive is listed. Many BIOS manufacturers give the user the option to scan for attached drives if the component does not appear to be listed. If the DVD drive does not appear after the hardware scan, turn off and disconnect your computer, take off the case cover and double check the data and power connections to the drive. Check the jumper settings on the back of the drive if it is of the IDE variety; SATA drives do not have any jumpers to set. There are three jumper settings for IDE based DVD drives: "Master", "Slave", and "Cable Select". Make sure the jumper is set to "Cable Select". Put the computer back together and plug it in. Turn on the computer and re-enter the appropriate BIOS settings menu. If the DVD drive shows up on your drive list, your computer has recognized it properly. Enter the boot settings menu of your BIOS. Change the boot order of your DVD drive to the first position so the computer will read it first during start up. This step is optional; however, you may wish to have this arrangement in case your computer needs to be started from a DVD boot disk later.

    Feb 12, 2013 | Acer Aspire 5742Z-4200 Notebook

    1 Answer

    It says due to a recent hardware change the device is inaccessible is that still the hard drive


    Hi there,I just installed a new hard drive and got the same message.The instructions said that if my system couldn't handle the increased data flow that it would hang up and not work right.In that case I would need too slow it down so my mother board could handle the data flow.The picture was reversed in the booklet but I just put the jumper on the same pins(farthest from power plugs.Seagate hard drive)It is easier to install the tiny jumper out of the case.Check your instructions,once I installed the jumper the problem was fixed.Speed without jumper 300 GB with jumper 1.5 GB (8^( Still fast though.I hope this helps and Thank You for choosing FiXya.

    Oct 02, 2011 | HP Pavilion dv7-1132nr Notebook PC

    1 Answer

    I have a problem with my thinkpad T43 it keeps on restart ing over and over again,i have tryed restoring the system but nothing is working.Is it a hardware problem or is it the operating system.Please help...


    Hello

    OK, it is most probable that this is a software rather than a hardware problem. I would suggest that you plug your HDD into another system, copy the data you would want to keep, and reformat your HDD.

    Load a clean copy of the operating system you want to use.

    This should do the trick, if not, let me know.

    Kind regards
    Andrea

    Aug 27, 2010 | IBM ThinkPad T41 Notebook

    1 Answer

    Passwords have me locked out


    Your Computer is shipped with the Recovery partition, a hidden partition in the Computer. You can use the Recovery partition to reinstall the preinstalled Operating System, Applications and the Drivers. Please note that performing a System Recovery will delete all the data from the Computer and restores the Computer back to the factory settings. However, you can backup the important data using the Rescue Data feature available in the Recovery Center (Recovery partition). Let me provide the complete details to backup the data and to perform the System Recovery.

    • Please restart the Computer and press the F10 when the VAIO logo appears to access the Recovery Center.
    • Please select Rescue Data option to backup the important data.
    • You can save all the data present in the C Drive by selecting Automatic Rescue Data option and you can backup the individual data or folder be selecting Custom Rescue Date option.
    • You can copy data from the hard disk to an external hard drive, external flash media drive, recordable Blu-ray Disc, DVD or CD.
    • Once the Rescue Data option is done, please select Restore C Drive option in the Recovery Center to restore the Computer back to the factory settings.
    • This should resolve the issue.
    • You can view the steps mentioned in link below
    http://www.kb.sony.com/selfservice/documentLink.do?externalId=C473668

    Please let me know if this does not work.

    Good Luck!!!

    Jul 18, 2010 | Sony VGN-NR220E/S Notebook

    1 Answer

    Despite 3 re installs, my laptop keeps bluescreening after 3 or for days. It keeps deleting dll files Any suggestions?


    This sounds like a virus that folows you from install to install, I would suggest the folowing

    1) save all the data to an external source

    2) do a secure wipe of the full hard drive in the system

    http://www.stanford.edu/group/security/securecomputing/data_destruction_Dban.html

    you can download the .iso file and burn it to a cd with your favorite cd
    burning software

    3) re-install the operating system (again, sorry)

    4) at this point do not copy anything over from your backup, first verify that the system is stable and doesnt delete dll files and blue-screening, if this is true, continue on, if not, either it is a *very* reselliant virus (possible, not likely though) or you have a hardware issue (i would start with trying a different hard drive, and moving on from there)

    however if the system does seem stable, slowly move your old backed up data to your reinstalled operating system, only doing small chunks at a time and making sure it doesnt crash. if at some point it starts showing the symptoms again, it is likely that section of data that was most recently copied that is either corrupted or has a virus.

    if all the data copies over and you maintain a stable system, then problem solved!

    If you have any questions, please let me know.

    Thanks,
    Mike

    May 16, 2010 | Fujitsu AMILO Pro V1000 Notebook

    1 Answer

    System not found and bios password


    This information is intended for experienced users. It is not intended for basic users, hackers, or computer thieves. Please do not try any of following procedures if you are not familiar with computer hardware. I'll not be responsible for the use or misuse of this information, including personal injury, loss of data or hardware damage. So use it at your own risk.
    A. By Using the Motherboard Jumper:
    In most motherboards CMOS battery is soldered, which makes it difficult to remove the battery. In this case we use another method.
    Almost all motherboards contain a jumper that can clear all CMOS settings along with the BIOS password. The location of this jumper varies depending upon the motherboard brand. You should read your motherboard manual to check its location. If you don't have the manual then look for the jumpers near the CMOS battery. Most of the manufacturer label the jumper as CLR, CLEAR, CLEAR CMOS, etc.
    When you find the jumper, look carefully. There will be 3 pins and the jumper will be joining the center pin to either left or right pin. What you need to do, is remove the jumper and join the center pin to the opposite pin. e.g. if the jumper joins center pin to left pin, then remove it and join center pin to right pin. Now wait for a few seconds and then again remove the jumper and join the center pin to left pin.
    Make sure to turn the PC off before opening the cabinet and resetting the jumper.

    B. By Using Software:

    I have found that BIOS/CMOS Password Recovery Tool is the most effective.:
    BIOS/CMOS Password Recovery Tool is a program that works instantly to remove any lost or forgotten BIOS/CMOS password. Simply boot your PC to DOS and execute the program, and get access to forgotten BIOS/CMOS passwords in just seconds
    BIOS/CMOS Password Recovery Tool Service: http://www.biospasswordrecovery.com/

    Apr 02, 2009 | Acer Aspire 1360 Notebook

    4 Answers

    IBM Thinkpad T23 2647 Power on password


    This information is intended for experienced users. It is not intended for basic users, hackers, or computer thieves. Please do not try any of following procedures if you are not familiar with computer hardware. I'll not be responsible for the use or misuse of this information, including personal injury, loss of data or hardware damage. So use it at your own risk.
    A. By Using the Motherboard Jumper:
    In most motherboards CMOS battery is soldered, which makes it difficult to remove the battery. In this case we use another method.
    Almost all motherboards contain a jumper that can clear all CMOS settings along with the BIOS password. The location of this jumper varies depending upon the motherboard brand. You should read your motherboard manual to check its location. If you don't have the manual then look for the jumpers near the CMOS battery. Most of the manufacturer label the jumper as CLR, CLEAR, CLEAR CMOS, etc.
    When you find the jumper, look carefully. There will be 3 pins and the jumper will be joining the center pin to either left or right pin. What you need to do, is remove the jumper and join the center pin to the opposite pin. e.g. if the jumper joins center pin to left pin, then remove it and join center pin to right pin. Now wait for a few seconds and then again remove the jumper and join the center pin to left pin.
    Make sure to turn the PC off before opening the cabinet and resetting the jumper.

    B. By Using Software:

    I have found that BIOS/CMOS Password Recovery Tool is the most effective.:
    BIOS/CMOS Password Recovery Tool is a program that works instantly to remove any lost or forgotten BIOS/CMOS password. Simply boot your PC to DOS and execute the program, and get access to forgotten BIOS/CMOS passwords in just seconds
    BIOS/CMOS Password Recovery Tool Service: http://www.biospasswordrecovery.com/

    Mar 03, 2009 | IBM ThinkPad T23 2647 Notebook

    3 Answers

    Cant remeber bios password


    try removing or disconnecting the CMOS battery of the laptop......then put it back after 5-10mins

    Feb 23, 2009 | Acer Aspire 5520-5908 Notebook

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