Question about Intel Motherboard

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Computer says nt authoritysystem

My computer states that:

This system is shutting down. 

Please save all work in progress and log off.

Any unsave changes will be lost. this shut down was iniated by

NT AUTHORITY/SYSTEM

1:00

The system process

C/windows/system32 lsass.exe

Terminated unexpectedly with status code

-1073741819. The system is will shut down and restart

and it does just that

also a Remote Procedure Call RPC

shuts my computer down as well

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Have u ended any processes in task manager .. if this problem persists a virus program is trying to end a system critical process . try to make a fresh instalation

Posted on Aug 06, 2009

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Hi, it sound to me like you have a heat problem.

Check your heatsink fan on the processor and also clean out all dust from the haetsink and motherboard.

Regards mistyman

Posted on Oct 11, 2007

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1 Answer

Standby mode


Entering standby Standby requirements are different for notebooks and desktops.
For a notebook to enter standby, it must be running on battery power and have no external connections (such as Ethernet, USB, Thunderbolt, SD card, displays, Bluetooth, and so on).
For a desktop to enter standby, it must have no external media mounted (SD cards, USB, or Thunderbolt storage devices).
Exiting standby To exit standby, do any one of the following:
  • Press a key
  • Click the trackpad or mouse
  • Open the lid on a notebook
  • Plug in a power adapter on a notebook
  • Plug in a display
When the computer exits standby, the state of the system image stored on the flash storage is used to restore the system to its pre-standby state. The computer returns to full operation within a few seconds.
If you leave a notebook in standby long enough for the battery to deplete fully, the computer will shut down. You can recover your computer to its pre-standby state and any unsaved work should not be lost. To exit standby at this point, attach the computer to an AC power source and press the Power button.

Info above via:
Mac computers About standby

Apr 23, 2014 | Computers & Internet

Tip

Reboot and run in safe mode in windows 7,Vista,XP or 2000


Insert the CD then reboot. While the system is booting, hit the F12 key to access the boot menu (this could be a different key depending on your system.
1.) Click the "Start" button from the taskbar. Select the "Turn off computer" option if you are running a Windows OS Operating System before Windows Vista, or select the right arrow in Vista. Select the "Restart" option
2.) Press and hold the Ctrl+Alt+Del keys simultaneously. Do it again. This will reboot the computer
3.) Shut down the computer. Sometimes the computer will not respond to a reboot. Maybe the keys are temporarily disabled or the system has chosen to completely ignore you. In these rare cases, it may be better to shut the computer off using the power button. If you do shut off the computer, press and hold the power button for 3 to 5 seconds. Then be sure to wait a minimum of 45 seconds before turning it back on. This allows the capacitors in the computer time to discharge, which allows the memory (not the hard drive) to do a full dump of data. This allows a cleaner restart when you turn the computer back on.
4.)Disconnect the power cord. Do this as a last resort. Unsaved data may not be retrievable with this option, but sometimes it is the only option. Reconnect the power cord. Turn the computer on. else Insert the CD then reboot. While the system is booting, hit the F12 key to access the boot menu (this could be a different key depending on your system. If you have a problem with your hardware configuration or your computer's display drivers that prevents Windows from loading normally, you may be able to resolve the problem by booting into Safe Mode and changing the relevant settings. To enter Safe Mode in Windows 7, Vista, XP, or 2000:

Note: If you have more than one partition installed, you may need to select an operating system and press Enter before entering Safe Mode.
Turn on or restart your computer.
After the memory test, the words "Starting Windows" will appear on a black background. When this happens, press and hold the F8 key. This will present a screen with the following options to choose from. The exact moment that F8 is pressed will determine the contents of the list, and the list may vary from computer to computer. For example, your computer may not do a memory test or it may have a SCSI BIOS to load in addition to the motherboard's BIOS. If you have trouble getting the list below to appear, restart the computer and then press F8 repeatedly while the computer is starting.
Safe Mode: Boots Windows with only the basic drivers needed to load the operating system. Uses basic drivers for mouse, keyboard, display (VGA), mass storage, and default system services and drivers, with no network components. In Windows 2000, a log file will be created to track the progress of the system boot, which is located in the Windows 2000 folder.
Safe Mode with Networking: Loads the Safe Mode configuration, but also enables network devices and services. In Windows 2000, a log file will be created to track the progress of the system boot, which is located in the Windows 2000 folder.
Safe Mode with Command Prompt: Loads Windows in Safe Mode, and, after logging in, opens a command prompt instead of the normal desktop. In Windows 2000, a log file will be created to track the progress of the system boot, which is located in the Windows 2000 folder.Note: You should try booting to the command prompt only if you feel comfortable operating within the DOS environment.
Enable Boot Logging: Boots Windows with all of the normal files and drivers, but writes their status to a log file at each step. In Windows 2000, this log file is located in the Windows 2000 folder and is named ntbtlog.txt.
Enable VGA Mode: Boots Windows using a plain VGA 16-color 640x480 display driver for the highest level of compatibility with video cards. In Windows 7 and Vista, this mode is called Enable Low-Resolution Video. It is otherwise identical.
Last Known Good Configuration: Boots Windows using the last registry configuration that is known to work. This is a way of undoing problems created by installing incorrect drivers or possibly by registry corruption. It will not, however, fix problems caused by corrupted or missing files.
Use the arrow keys to move up or down this menu to make your selection, and then press Enter. If you need to update software or access the Internet while in Safe Mode, select "Safe Mode with Networking".

on Sep 15, 2010 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

I am logout my facebook page but my password is show plz tell me


When you are using Facebook on your personal computer, saving the password so that you stay logged in makes sense.

If, however, another person begins sharing your computer, unsaving the password protects your privacy.

Both Facebook and your Internet browser can remember your password for the social networking site.

You must log out of Facebook to stop the site from remembering your password, but you can modify Internet browser settings even when you are logged in.

Click the "Account" link in the top right corner of any Facebook screen, and select "Logout" from the drop-down menu.


Uncheck the box next to "Keep Me Logged In." The next time you log in, Facebook will not save your name and password to keep you logged in indefinitely.

Clear the saved password in Internet Explorer by going to the "Internet Options" menu and clicking "Delete" in the "Browsing History" section.

Click "Delete Passwords."

Go to the "Tools" tab if you use Firefox, and select "Options."
Click on the "Security" tab and then "Saved Passwords."

Highlight the Facebook line, and click "Remove."

Dec 10, 2013 | Computers & Internet

2 Answers

How do i reboot my computer my self.


Click the "Start" button from the taskbar. Select the "Turn off computer" option if you are running a Windows operating system before Windows Vista, or select the right arrow in Vista. Select the "Restart" option. 2.)Press and hold the Ctrl+Alt+Del keys simultaneously. Do it again. This will reboot the computer. 3.) Shut down the computer. Sometimes the computer will not respond to a reboot. Maybe the keys are temporarily disabled or the system has chosen to completely ignore you. In these rare cases, it may be better to shut the computer off using the power button. If you do shut off the computer, press and hold the power button for 3 to 5 seconds. Then be sure to wait a minimum of 45 seconds before turning it back on. This allows the capacitors in the computer time to discharge, which allows the memory (not the hard drive) to do a full dump of data. This allows a cleaner restart when you turn the computer back on. 4.)Disconnect the power cord. Do this as a last resort. Unsaved data may not be retrievable with this option, but sometimes it is the only option. Reconnect the power cord. Turn the computer on. else Insert the CD then reboot. While the system is booting, hit the F12 key to access the boot menu (this could be a different key depending on your system. If you have a problem with your hardware configuration or your computer's display drivers that prevents Windows from loading normally, you may be able to resolve the problem by booting into Safe Mode and changing the relevant settings. To enter Safe Mode in Windows 7, Vista, XP, or 2000:
Note: If you have more than one partition installed, you may need to select an operating system and press Enter before entering Safe Mode.
Turn on or restart your computer.
After the memory test, the words "Starting Windows" will appear on a black background. When this happens, press and hold the F8 key. This will present a screen with the following options to choose from. The exact moment that F8 is pressed will determine the contents of the list, and the list may vary from computer to computer. For example, your computer may not do a memory test or it may have a SCSI BIOS to load in addition to the motherboard's BIOS. If you have trouble getting the list below to appear, restart the computer and then press F8 repeatedly while the computer is starting.
Safe Mode: Boots Windows with only the basic drivers needed to load the operating system. Uses basic drivers for mouse, keyboard, display (VGA), mass storage, and default system services and drivers, with no network components. In Windows 2000, a log file will be created to track the progress of the system boot, which is located in the Windows 2000 folder.
Safe Mode with Networking: Loads the Safe Mode configuration, but also enables network devices and services. In Windows 2000, a log file will be created to track the progress of the system boot, which is located in the Windows 2000 folder.
Safe Mode with Command Prompt: Loads Windows in Safe Mode, and, after logging in, opens a command prompt instead of the normal desktop. In Windows 2000, a log file will be created to track the progress of the system boot, which is located in the Windows 2000 folder. Note: You should try booting to the command prompt only if you feel comfortable operating within the DOS environment.
Enable Boot Logging: Boots Windows with all of the normal files and drivers, but writes their status to a log file at each step. In Windows 2000, this log file is located in the Windows 2000 folder and is named ntbtlog.txt.
Enable VGA Mode: Boots Windows using a plain VGA 16-color 640x480 display driver for the highest level of compatibility with video cards. In Windows 7 and Vista, this mode is called Enable Low-Resolution Video. It is otherwise identical.
Last Known Good Configuration: Boots Windows using the last registry configuration that is known to work. This is a way of undoing problems created by installing incorrect drivers or possibly by registry corruption. It will not, however, fix problems caused by corrupted or missing files.
Use the arrow keys to move up or down this menu to make your selection, and then press Enter. If you need to update software or access the Internet while in Safe Mode, select "Safe Mode with Networking".
All the Best!

Sep 15, 2010 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

I start up the Dell computer and when I get to the log in screen, the monitor states "auto adjustment in progress" and then shuts down. Where should I go to fix this?


boot the computer into safe mode by pressing F8 as the computer boots up. then in safe mode adjust the resolution and/or refresh rate. then reboot and tweak to your liking.

Aug 27, 2010 | Dell Inspiron 530s Desktop Computer

1 Answer

Error message


That is an infections that doing that to your computer. You can stop the shutdown by running this command before the countdown reaches zero. Type this command from the Start->Run box:

shutdown -a

This should kill the countdown. However, you will have to get that infection removed from your computer.

Oct 11, 2009 | Microsoft Windows XP Home Edition

3 Answers

The system shuts down during the boot process with the following message NT AUTHORITY / SYSTEM system wil be restarted


Note: If you disconnect your computer from its broadband connection, it does not shut down. Remove the cable from the network card or unplug the USB cable modem. Note: There are currently, and may continue to be, variants to this worm virus. Your computer may also be infected with other viruses, yet this worm virus has made the issue known. Please check with your antivirus software manufacturer to obtain the latest updates for your antivirus software, as well as instructions for the removal of all viruses. To help avoid these types of issues in the future, be sure to schedule regular updates for both your antivirus software and Windows critical updates. It is also recommended that on a regular basis you make a backup copy of all important data. This document is intended for a computer that is not infected with any other viruses other than this worm virus. Gateway technical support does not normally support virus removal or any other virus issue. However, since this worm virus widely affects many computer users, we wanted to provide assistance as a courtesy.
RESOLUTION: Note: Gateway does not support viruses. All customers affected by this should be directed to Symantec or Answers by Gateway for support and resolution. We initially provided support for this virus because of the impact to our customers, however we now need to adhere to our virus policy. Note: Please read all information in this document before attempting to clean your computer. You may also want to print a copy of this document to have at your disposal when attempting to clean your computer. For best printing results, in your Internet browser, from the File menu, click Print. There is a lot of information contained in the document on combating what you may see, including how to stop the shut down process so that you can complete the steps. Also, you must install the Microsoft patch to prevent this type of issue from reoccurring. There are four resolution options available. Note: Follow Resolution #1 first, and then proceed to either Resolution #2 or #3, depending on your antivirus software.

ub_clear.gif
NT Authority\System Error Message: "This system is shutting down. Windows must now restart because the Remote Procedure Call (RPC) service terminated unexpectedly."

Affected Products: Software, System CD/DVDs
Affected Operating Systems: Windows NT® 4.0, Windows® 2000, Windows® XP

ISSUE:
Note: If you have a Gateway Server, click here.
When starting your computer, you may see the following error message: System Shutdown This system is shutting down. Please save all work in progress
and log off. Any unsaved changes will be lost. This shutdown
was initiated by NT AUTHORITY\SYSTEM Time before shutdown: Message:
Windows must now restart because the Remote Procedure Call
(RPC) service terminated unexpectedly 2-976684501-01.gif Note: If you disconnect your computer from its broadband connection, it does not shut down. Remove the cable from the network card or unplug the USB cable modem. Note: This is in reference to issue number 2-976684501. Note: There are currently, and may continue to be, variants to this worm virus. Your computer may also be infected with other viruses, yet this worm virus has made the issue known. Please check with your antivirus software manufacturer to obtain the latest updates for your antivirus software, as well as instructions for the removal of all viruses. To help avoid these types of issues in the future, be sure to schedule regular updates for both your antivirus software and Windows critical updates. It is also recommended that on a regular basis you make a backup copy of all important data. This document is intended for a computer that is not infected with any other viruses other than this worm virus. Gateway technical support does not normally support virus removal or any other virus issue. However, since this worm virus widely affects many computer users, we wanted to provide assistance as a courtesy.
RESOLUTION: Note: Gateway does not support viruses. All customers affected by this should be directed to Symantec or Answers by Gateway for support and resolution. We initially provided support for this virus because of the impact to our customers, however we now need to adhere to our virus policy.
Note: Please read all information in this document before attempting to clean your computer. You may also want to print a copy of this document to have at your disposal when attempting to clean your computer. For best printing results, in your Internet browser, from the File menu, click Print. There is a lot of information contained in the document on combating what you may see, including how to stop the shut down process so that you can complete the steps. Also, you must install the Microsoft patch to prevent this type of issue from reoccurring. There are four resolution options available. Note: Follow Resolution #1 first, and then proceed to either Resolution #2 or #3, depending on your antivirus software.
Note: If the computer attempts to shut down, use the following steps to prevent the forced shut down. This allows you to complete one of the resolutions without the computer restarting.
  1. From the Start menu, click Run.
  2. In the Run dialog box, type: shutdown -a. Click OK.

Sep 19, 2009 | Toshiba Computers & Internet

3 Answers

Pressed hibernation key and now the computer won't work


Unplug the computer for a minute and plug it back in. It should restart normally.

Usually you restart just by tapping a key in sleep or hitting the power in hibernate.

Jul 30, 2009 | HP Multimedia Cordless Keyboard/Mouse...

2 Answers

Not shutting down


sounds like that when you did a restore one of the files did not load correctly try using your repair disk and that should fix it

Feb 10, 2009 | Medion M3 Composer 5200 PC Desktop

1 Answer

Intermittant breakdown of connection


Try going to the usb and the wireless adapter in device manager, properties. And make sure that the computer does not shut them off to save power.

Please let me know how you make out.

Mar 01, 2008 | Acer Aspire 3690-2196 Notebook

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