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The system has rebooted without cleanly shutting down first. This error could be caused if the system stopped responding, crashed, or lost power unexpectedly.

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Usually a programme fails to close in time or there are registry errors.

Posted on Nov 23, 2013

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leecom72
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SOURCE: The system has rebooted without

Hi,

Don't worry about the message. If you think the operating system has been damaged next time you turn the laptop on repeatedly press F8 to get you into the advanced boot menu and select "Last known good configuration".




Regards.

Posted on Dec 14, 2010

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My acer 5750 i7 keeps shutting down


The infected laptops encounter random shutdown problem until some maintenance activity is being performed on the system.


Two important things that you should do to fix a laptop which keeps shutting down are:


1- Scanning computer to eliminate malwares, spywares and the viruses from your laptop.


2- Repairing and cleaning Windows registry.


The registry errors, however, are the internal errors and can become a cause of system crashes and freezes.
For an instant fix use system utility tool Reginout.



WebRepOverall ratingThis site has no rating(not enough votes)

Dec 12, 2012 | Acer Computers & Internet

2 Answers

How can i reboot my computer


The online computer technical support for the HP computers are now available .You can easily reboot your computer with the help of HP Computer Support Number 1-844-355-511. HP Computer Support Number 1 8443555111 HP Computer Repair
1(844)355-5111 hp computer support number-r3jwe4py31xoj0ee0gunh0fe-5-0.png

Apr 27, 2012 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

ACER ASPIRE X3910 EVENT ID 41 KERNEL POWER CRITICAL


If it just stopped and restarted proper is nothing to worry cause it seam just like a memory dumping error or so ..If it asks to choose a boot on start ..just start normally or choose to start with the last known configuration that worked.
If it do not want to start it may be a case of corrupted boot file ..and need to repair the boot configuration using a operation system disk or the recovery partition ..My advice is to reinstall a clean copy if it makes troubles again ..It may have something in the system that cause it ..and reinstalling will remove the settings and programs ..and when you install them again try them one by one ..and you will know which one is not supported..

Nov 21, 2011 | Acer Aspire X3910-U3012 (PTSED02010) PC...

1 Answer

Hii sir I have problem in my system. The following details are : Log Name: System Source: Microsoft-Windows-Kernel-Power Event ID: 41 Level: Critical Description: The system has shutting down...


There might be some software issue or virus attack in your system.. once that window opens, go to start->run and type "shutdown -a".
which will cancel the shutdown.. and then check for the software issue or virus attack.

May 13, 2011 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

The system has rebooted without cleanly shutting down first. This error could be caused if the system stopped responding, crashed, or lost power unexpectedly.


Hi,

Don't worry about the message. If you think the operating system has been damaged next time you turn the laptop on repeatedly press F8 to get you into the advanced boot menu and select "Last known good configuration".




Regards.

Dec 14, 2010 | HP Pavilion HDX Laptop

1 Answer

My computer keeps shutting down randomly. Also when i try to use F10 it will not respond if i try and run error checking the system will crash/shut down or give me a black screen. Basicly it randomly...


Possibilities:
1. overheating, and automatic shutdown.
Check that the fans are working.

2. bad RAM, causing "random" crashing.
On a "good" computer, download the free 'MEMTEST86+' software, and run it, to test your RAM.

3. Leaking capacitors on motherboard, causing "voltage-spikes", leading to "random" errors.

4. Bad disk-drive. Remove the disk-drive.
Connect it as a "slave" drive in another computer,
and run 'CHKDSK' ("Check Disk") to look for problems.

Apr 16, 2010 | HP Pavilion a450n PC Desktop

1 Answer

MAC PRO dual2.3- freezes, gray screen crash, freeze with hi fan mode,kernel panic reports, all require start button shut down. Some forums suggest ATI card failure. I'm lost.


All computers will shut them selves off or crash when fans are failing, or have failed. Cooling fans are plugged into the motherboard, and firmware on the MB keeps track of the system fans, along with everything else. If a system fan is failing, or has failed, the signal is sent to shut down. Some PC's will shut down cleanly, others give error messages, and some just freeze up. Of course, Bad RAM, video cards, and hard drives with bad sectors, can also cause problems like you have discribed.
I would write down any error messages, and beep codes, and then look them up online for a place to start.

Oct 22, 2009 | Apple Power Mac G5 Desktop

1 Answer

Adobe photoshop 7 either stops working and closes or causes my computer to freeze up completly


There are many reasons why a computer may freeze or completely crash. The most common reason is an overload in the memory. Computers have a set amount of memory to work with (this is their RAM, or "Random Access Memory"). If you attempt to do more with the computer than it's capable of handling at one time, it may "crash" in an attempt to save itself. Generally, the cause of this is generally that too many programs are running at once for the computer to handle. If you are not using a program, close it. Conflicts between programs are other well-known reasons for crashes. Programs such as virus detectors are notorious for conflicting with other applications and utilities. If you notice that crashes are occurring while the same two programs are running, try to avoid running these two programs at the same time.
What Can I Do?
  1. Take Notes
    Your first step should be to pay attention to what was happening at the time of the freeze or crash. Try to isolate the program that may be causing problems (this can help prevent a further, more damaging, crash). Is there a history of problems with a particular program (or combination of programs) on your computer? Were too many programs running at once? Was it a particular task you were trying to do? See if you can form a hypothesis about the cause. By understanding what may have caused it this time, you can attempt to avoid future, similar occurrences.


  2. Try to End the Program
    Windows provides a "Task Manager" that lists all current programs in operation. In Windows 9x & ME, this menu is brought up by pressing Ctrl + Alt + Delete at the same time. In Windows 2000, after pressing Ctrl + Alt + Delete, click the "Task List" button. In this menu, you can attempt to individually close programs that are causing problems. If programs are unresponsive, Windows will attempt to notify you of this in the Task Manager.
    If you are able to effectively close the program causing problems, save your work in all other open programs, and reboot your computer. This will help to prevent further crashes, and give your system a clean slate to work from again.

  3. Reboot
    If you are not able to effectively close the program in question, you have several options. Please note that any changes in unsaved documents WILL be lost in a system reboot. With the Task Manager open, try pressing Ctrl + Alt + Delete once more. Windows will attempt to reboot itself.
    If the Task Manager does not respond, you still have a few options. Check your computer's tower to see if there is a "Reset" button (it will be in the general area of the normal "Power" button, and should be slightly smaller than it). Press the "Reset" button, and your computer should reboot.
    If you are unable to find the "Reset" button or do not have one, there is one final option to pursue. Find the "Power" button on your computer's tower. Press and hold this button. You will need to hold it for a few seconds (sometimes up to ten full seconds). At some point, your computer should shut down completely. If nothing happens, keep holding the button. Do not press and let go without giving the computer a fair chance to shut down.

Sep 07, 2009 | Adobe Photoshop 7.0 for PC

1 Answer

Window shut down automatically and restart, then shut down again... It happened after a window update yesterday lunch time.


Recovery SettingsOne of the things that is quite different about Windows XP compared to Windows 9x (9x is shorthand for Windows 95, Windows 98, and Windows Me in all their various versions), is that one can control how it responds to certain critical errors—those that cause the infamous Blue Screen of Death (BSOD). In Windows XP, the default setting is for the computer to reboot automatically when a fatal error occurs. If that fatal error only occurs when you're shutting down, the system reboots automatically.
If you haven't changed any of the system failure settings, you should be able to see the error by looking in the Event Log. But a better long-term solution is to turn off the automatic reboot so you can actually see the error when it happens—chances are it will tell you enough about itself to let you troubleshoot further. To change the recovery settings to disable automatic rebooting:
1.
Right-click My Computer, and then click Properties.
2.
Click the Advanced tab.
3.
Under Startup and Recovery, click Settings to open the Startup and Recovery dialog box.
4.
Clear the Automatically restart check box, and click OK the necessary number of times.
5.
Restart your computer for the settings to take effect.
Now when you go to shut down and a fatal error occurs, you'll at least see it and it won't cause an automatic reboot. You still have to sort out what's causing the problem, but that gets us to the next section quite nicely.

Nov 04, 2008 | Computers & Internet

3 Answers

LAPTOPKEEPS CRASHING OR JUSTS SHUTS DOWN


Sounds like it might be getting over heated. You will have to clean out the cooling system.

Aug 24, 2008 | Computers & Internet

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