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There's always the chance that the error Code 22 you're seeing on a device was caused by a temporary problem with the hardware. If so, a restart of your computer might be all you need to fix the Code 22 error.
Did you install a device or make a change in Device Manager just before the Code 22 error appeared? If so, it's highly likely that the change you made caused the Code 22 error.
Undo the change if you can, restart your PC, and then check again for the Code 22 error.
Depending on the changes you made, some solutions might include:
Important: If a USB device is generating the Code 22 error, uninstall every device under the Universal Serial Bus controllers hardware category in Device Manager as part of the driver reinstall. This includes any USB Mass Storage Device, USB Host Controller, and USB Root Hub.
Note: Correctly reinstalling a driver, as in the instructions linked above, is not the same as simply updating a driver. A full driver reinstall involves completely removing the currently installed driver and then letting Windows install it over again from scratch.
If updating the drivers does remove the Code 22 error, it means that the stored Windows drivers you reinstalled in the previous step were either damaged or were the wrong drivers.
Clear CMOS. If Windows had to disable the device, generating the Code 22 error due to a lack of system resources, clearing CMOS might fix the problem.
Update BIOS. Another possibility is that a newer BIOS version could better pass system resource handling to Windows, correcting the Code 22 error.
Move the device to a different expansion slot on the motherboard, assuming of course that the piece of hardware with the Code 22 error is an expansion card of some kind.
If the Code 22 error is due to a lack of system resources available for the card, moving it to a different slot on the motherboard could clear up the problem. This isn't as common a situation with newer hardware and Windows versions but it is possible and is an easy troubleshooting step to try.
Replace the hardware. A problem with the device itself might be the root cause of the Code 22 error, in which case replacing the hardware is the next logical step.
While not likely, another possibility is that the device is incompatible with your version of Windows. You can always check the Windows HCL to be sure.
Note: If you're positive that the hardware is working properly and is properly configured then you might consider a repair install of Windows. If that doesn't work, try a clean install of Windows. I don't recommend doing either before you replace the hardware, but you may have to give them a try if you're out of other options.
Please let me know if you've fixed a Code 22 error in a way I haven't mentioned above. I'd like to keep this page as accurate as possible.
See Get More Help for information about contacting me on social networks or via email, posting on tech support forums, and more.
Be sure to let me know that the exact error you're receiving is the Code 22 error in Device Manager. Also, please let us know what steps you've already taken to try to fix the problem.
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I recommend you use the highest octane available for small engines. Octane is a measure of a fuel's resistance to preignition. Small engines have no mechanisms to overcome a poor fuel's shortcomings, and you could foul pistons, rings, valves, and plugs without knowing it.
--Hope this helps.
This is probably THE single most common failure among digital cameras. There's a halfway chance of fixing it yourself, described here: http://camerarepair.blogspot.com/2007/12/fixing-lens-error-on-digital-camera.html
This is probably THE most common failure among digital cameras. There's a halfway chance of fixing it yourself, described here: http://camerarepair.blogspot.com/2007/12/fixing-lens-error-on-digital-camera.html
The title of your post suggests that you have "Maga RAID" errors. Maga RAID messages would be in line with issues on the LSIPERC sub-system.
However, the extract posted in your suggests network problems.
Any number of physical to driver and configuration issues can result in network problems.
Try the basic checks;
1. Change or try a known patch cable
2. Run "ping" test to a known good system connected to same network switch or direct connect with a "cross-over" cable and check for dropped connections.
3. Is the NIC and switch set to Auto-Negotiation or static at 10, 100 or 1000Mbps speed
4. Can you try another switch
5. Check and load correct or latest manufacture's drivers