Question about Linksys Wireless-G WRT54GS Router (e125894)

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Network Path not found

Windows cannot locate the server copy of your roaming profile and is attempting to log you on with your local profile. Changes to the profile will not be copied to the server when you logoff. Possible causes of this error include network problems or insufficient security rights. If this problem persists, contact your network administrator. DETAIL - The network path was not found.

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Your windows profile is broken,.or loaded from another computer (or server) that is down or not running. If you and your computer go direct to the net, not through some kind of network, then you might want to creat a new ADMINISTRATOR profile (via windows control panel)and delte the old one once you have copied what you need.

Posted on Aug 16, 2009

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Posted on Jan 02, 2017

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XP problem


It means your roaming profile in server is missing.
please tell me do you have roaming profile in domain or not.

May 03, 2010 | Microsoft Windows XP Home Edition

Tip

An error message informs you that you cannot move or rename the Documents and...


To specify a different folder for the Documents and Settings folder during installation, follow these steps: 1. Run Winnt.exe or Winnt32.exe by using the /unattend option, and then insert the following entry into the Unattend.txt file, where z:\foldername is the path and folder name you want: [GuiUNattended]
ProfilesDir = z:\foldername 2. Install Windows. The path that you included in the Unattend.txt file is used instead of the default Documents and Settings folder.NOTE: This method does not relocate any key Windows components. Use this method if you require only user-specific data to be moved.

After you install Windows XP, to specify a folder other than the Documents and Settings folder for a particular user's data, follow these steps: 1. Identify the user's profile path. You can identify the profile path either by user security ID (SID) or by user path settings. The user SID method is preferred. To identify the user's profile path by the user SID loadTOCNode(3, 'moreinformation'); a. Use the Getsid tool from the Windows Server Resource Kit to obtain the SID. At a command prompt, use the following syntax: getsid \\ComputerName UserName \\ComputerName UserNameFor example: getsid \\windowsxp joedoe \\windowsxp joedoeThe results look something like this: = The SID for account WINDOWSXP\joedoe is S-1-5-21-1708537768-1993962763-1957994488-1003 b. After you obtain the user SID, start Registry Editor (Regedit.exe or Regedt32.exe), and then select the user SID under the following registry key: HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\SOFTWARE\Microsoft\Windows NT\CurrentVersion\ProfileList To identify the profile path by the user's path settings loadTOCNode(3, 'moreinformation'); a. Log on to the computer as the user, and then type set at a command prompt. Note the setting for UserProfile, and then quit the command prompt. b. Log on to the computer as an administrator. c. Use Registry Editor to add the UserProfile setting to the following registry key: HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\SOFTWARE\Microsoft\Windows NT\CurrentVersion\ProfileList d. Click the registry key, and then click Find on the Edit menu. e. In the Find box, type the value of the UserProfile setting, and then click Find Next. 2. In the HKEY_LOCAL_MACHINE\SOFTWARE\Microsoft\Windows NT\CurrentVersion\ProfileList registry key, change the ProfileImagePath value to reflect the new path that you want to use, and then quit Registry Editor. 3. Log on to the computer as the user, type set at a command prompt, and then verify that the path has changed.
Moving the entire folder loadTOCNode(2, 'moreinformation'); NOTE: This method does relocate key Windows components. Use this method only if you require the Documents and Settings folder to be moved or renamed and you cannot use the Unattend.txt file to change the name during installation.

To specify a different folder for the entire Documents and Settings folder, including key system components, follow these steps: 1. Log on to the computer as an administrator, and then create a new folder. 2. In the current Documents and Settings folder, on the Tools menu, click Folder Options, and then click the View tab. 3. Under Advanced settings, click Show hidden files and folders, and then click to clear the Hide extensions for known file types and Hide protected operating system files (Recommended) check boxes. 4. Click OK. 5. Click and drag all the folders in the Documents and Settings folder to copy them to the new folder, except for the folder for the currently logged-on administrator. 6. Log off and then log back on, using a different administrator account from the one that you just logged off from. 7. Open the Documents and Settings folder again, and then copy the profile of the administrator that you just logged off from to the new folder. This extra step is needed because you cannot copy the profile of the account that is currently logged on. 8. Log off the computer, and then again log on to the computer as an administrator. 9. Start Registry Editor, and then click Find on the Edit menu. 10. Type documents and settings, and then click Find Next. 11. For every registry key or value that contains the original path, replace the value data or rename the value or registry key to the new path.IMPORTANT: You must complete this change in the registry for every instance of the original path, or your computer may not start. It is imperative that you update all registry keys and values with the new path.

12. Restart the computer. You can now safely remove the original Documents and Settings folder.

on Mar 24, 2008 | Microsoft Windows Vista Ultimate Edition

1 Answer

Roaming profile error when I log on with my hnah\3500018 id.


how to solve Windows cannot find the local profile and is logging you on with a temporary profile. Changes you make to this profile will be lost when you log off.

Apr 15, 2010 | Profile 200SX Car Audio Amplifier

1 Answer

The network path was not found.


had similar problem w same router when originally purchaased call linksys theyll walk you through it there custmer support is xcellent and they speak english only takes a few minutes

May 25, 2009 | Linksys ULTRA RANGEPLUS WIRELESS N GIGABIT...

1 Answer

Windows cannot locate the server copy of your roaming profile and is attempting to log you on with your local profile. Changes to the profile will not be copied to the server when you logoff. Possible...


When you "logon" to your local network, your computer is configured to fetch your "desktop" (My Documents and wallpaper and everything else) from a "server" computer on your network.

Was your "logon" to the local "domain-server" a successful login?
Does your local Network Administrator indicate that the "domain-server" is functioning properly?
Does that server's log-file show any error-messages, such as "not allowed to login between 10 PM and 6 AM" (a "security" setting on the server).

Since your "desktop" could not be loaded from the domain-server,
your computer has used a "local" copy of your "desktop",
and it is warning you that any changes will *NOT* be "merged" back to your "network" profile.

Have you contacted you local Network Administrator? What did she say?

May 25, 2009 | D-Link Computers & Internet

1 Answer

Server 2003 AD


Hello Dolly, and welcome to FixYa.
As I´m not sure if you want to make a folder for a Domain user or a Local user, so I´ll give you both.
Domain user:
Start -> Programs -> Administrative Tools -> Active Directory Users and Computers.
In the console tree, click Users.
In the Details pane, right-click the user account, and then click Properties.
In the Properties dialog box, click Profile.
Under the Home folder, type the folder information. To do this, follow these steps:
To assign a home folder on a network server, click Connect, and then specify a drive letter.
In the To box, type a path. This path can be any one of the following types:
Network path, for example: \\server\users\test
You can substitute username for the last subfolder in the path, for example: \\server\users\username
NOTE: server is the name of the file server housing the home folders, and users are the shared folder.
Click OK.
- next in the next comment:

Dec 11, 2008 | Microsoft Windows Server Standard 2003 for...

1 Answer

Setting up Active Directory and login scripts based on PC's name


if you are using AD.
do the following:
open AD, select the user, right click on the user and select porperties.
click on the Profile tab, put in the location where you want the file to g to.
i.e.\\server\laptop1\mydocument.
you can alway created a roaming porfile and direct the home folder to the server.
Note:
this is only effective if the user login to the network. if not, then the document will be on the local machine.

Dec 04, 2008 | Microsoft Windows Server Standard 2003 for...

1 Answer

Windows 2003 Logon script


create a user folder on the server.
create each login folder "PC0001","pc0002", etc............
set the user rights by right click on the folder and select properties. (you need all users name. otherwise, one of more people will not have their file on the server.
now, you need all fo the users that will be using that particular PC login, in order to create the user profile. unless you have one generic login.
right click on "my document" on each of the local machine.
redirect the path under the general tab. to where you wan the files to go to.
that will place the file where you want them to be. like you say it is machine direct, not user direct. i you want user direct, in another words, you want the user files to go to the server regardless where the user is, then you need a Domain Controller and Active Directory setup.

Nov 20, 2008 | Microsoft Windows Server Standard 2003 for...

1 Answer

Install of IBM infoprint printer drivers


make sure you are logged on a the Administrator to the computer then try installing..

Dec 26, 2007 | Office Equipment & Supplies

2 Answers

Tungsten E and Outlook 2003 sync problem


yes I moved my files to a new machine and reinstalled palm (which of course also created the dreaded multiple copies of many palm contacts, when palm discovered older archives, but that is another story!) I wouldn't mind that if the palm pilot would just sync with outlook 2003. It synched with Outlook 2000 on my old machine.

Sep 11, 2005 | Palm Tungsten E Handheld

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