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You may have to go into the setup (BIOS) and check to see that the CD-ROM is enabled as a boot device. Some BIOS allow you to disable the CD-ROM as a boot device. It would not be listed in the boot manager if that were the case.
If you have downloaded it as a free trial, go to the office page and get the office for your system. Remember to check what system is yours: Start/Computer/View System properties/information/32/64 bit system.
First find out which device is suitable "matching" to your system (e.g Realtek).
Suppose if you have CD/DVD then insert the CD/DVD in your Drive. Explore or open it and find out setup.exe to install it to your system. or Start>Run>"type the current Drive name of your system to insert CD/DVD drive followed by setup.exe"
And wait till the install completed and then reboot "restart" your system and see.
All the Best!
though itz unclear to me of wat os u r using.. assuming that u r using win xp pro sp2..n directx installed.. check if Audio device is enabled in bios..
howevr, download microsoft kb888111
update n install it..u need to re-install or update the device
driver (may b manually)..logon to internet n seek the package/audio
driver..along wid the company, there will b a list of such site n
links if u search by the model name on a search engine (like google).. download
them onto a location; if the driver is in a zip format, unzip it,if itz
in .exe form, just run it; if done manually
it'll ask for the correct driver and location; relocate the path and a
.inf file (wat it'll ask for)....goto the device manager n verify, if
also download n install k-lite mega codec pack....
not fixed try using a standby pci snd card (in such case it'll b a
confirmed case of ur system board is likely to b defective).. but always better to consult ur system admin/vendor....
Go to a command prompt (CMD) by navigatinf to START->RUN and typing CMD
In the command prompt, type
Type c:\Program Files\Common Files\InstallShield\Driver\8\Intel 32\IDriver.exe -Embedding
Then run your setup.exe or install.exe of the prog you are trying to install...
If this doesnt run, think there must virus infection in all your system...
Does any other setup files runs in your system?
Please leave these details as comment and we will provide further assistance
it doesn't matter. if you are running 32 bit operating ssytem. you can get majority of the hardware drivers.
however, if the operating sytem is 64-bit, you can't run it on a 32-bit machine. that is what determine by the BIOS.
since you have install the sytem and it seems running fine. I would just leave it alone.
When you hit the power button on your computer a whole lot of stuff
happens. We call this the boot process. In the days when I first
started using computers there was literally a "boot disk", a floppy
(5.25" not a 3.5") disk that told the system where to go and what to do
so that the operating system would start up. Since then the boot
sequence has become somewhat more complicated. So let me take you thru
the steps the computer takes to get started. For my example I'm going
to use a Windows XP system.
First is the POST, this stands for Power On Self Test, for the
computer. This process tests memory as well as a number of other
subsystems. You can usually monitor this as it runs each test. After
that is complete the system will run POST for any device that has a
BIOS (Basic Input-Output System). An AGP has its own BIOS, as do some
network cards and various other devices.
Once the POST is
complete and the BIOS is sure that everything is working properly, the
BIOS will then attempt to read the MBR (Master Boot Record). This is
the first sector of the first hard drive (called the Master or HD0).
When the MBR takes over it means that Windows is now in control.
MBR looks at the BOOT SECTOR (the first sector of the active
partition). That is where NTLDR is located, NTLDR is the BOOT LOADER
for Windows XP. NTLDR will allow memory addressing, initiate the file
system, read the boot.ini and load the boot menu. NTLDR has to be in
the root of the active partition as do NTDETECT.COM, BOOT.INI,
BOOTSECT.DOS (for multi-OS booting) and NTBOOTDD.SYS (if you have SCSI
Once XP is selected from the Boot Menu, NTLDR will
run NTDETECT.COM, BOOT.INI and BOOTSECT.DOS to get the proper OS
selected and loaded. The system starts in 16-bit real mode and then
moves into 32-bit protected mode.
NTLDR will then load
NTOSKRNL.EXE and HAL.DLL. Effectively, these two files are windows XP.
They must be located in %SystemRoot%System32.
NTLDR reads the registry, chooses a hardware profile and authorizes device drivers, in that exact order.
this point NTOSKRNL.EXE takes over. It starts WINLOGON.EXE that in turn
starts LSASS.EXE, this is the program that display the Logon screen so
that you can logon.
I'm not sure if I understand clearly, you are having problems getting the driver cd to install? Try a manual run by inserting the cd then go to Start>Run- then browse for the drive where the cd is located and then select open, you may need to choose install.exe of there isn't a setup.exe option