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Reset to factory defaults


go to windows help & type restore to factory defaults; here is what I found.

Restore system files and settings

System Restore helps you restore your computer's system files to an earlier point in time. Typically, you want to restore your computer to a restore point that was created just before the date and time when you started noticing problems. The descriptions of the restore points that are created automatically correspond with the name of an event, such as Windows Update installing an update. System Restore returns your computer to the state that it was in before the restore point that you choose. To learn more about how System Restore works, see What is System Restore?




To restore system files and settings using a recommended restore point





  1. If you're prompted for an administrator password or confirmation, type the password or provide confirmation.



  2. Click Recommended restore, and then click Next.
    If there isn't a recommended restore point, follow the steps below to choose a specific restore point.




  3. Review the restore point, and then click Finish.






To restore system files and settings using a specific restore point




  1. Do one of the following:








    • If there is a recommended restore point, click Choose a different restore point, and then click Next.






    • If there isn't a recommended restore point, click Next.








  2. Click the restore point that you want, and then click Next.




    To view the programs and drivers that will be affected (which could include programs that will be deleted), click Scan for affected programs.






  3. Review the resto




Mar 16, 2015 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

Restore point


Using System Restore to reverse system changes in Windows 7 usually takes several minutes Here's How:
  1. Navigate to the Start -> All Programs -> Accessories -> System Tools program group.
  2. Click on the System Restore program icon.
  3. Click Next > on the Restore system files and settings window.
  4. Choose the restore point that you want to use. Note: Check the Show more restore points checkbox to see more than the most recent restore points.
    Note: Any restore points that you created, scheduled restore points that Windows 7 created, and those created automatically during the installation of certain programs will be listed here. You can not use System Restore to undo Windows 7 changes to a date that a restore point does not exist.
  5. Click Next >.
  6. Click Finish on the Confirm your restore point window to begin the System Restore.
    Note: Windows 7 will shut down to complete the System Restore so be sure to save any work you might have open in other programs before continuing.
    Important: System Restore will not revert any of your non-system files like documents, email, music, etc. to a previous state. These types files are completely unaffected by System Restore. If your intention with this tool was to recover a deleted non-system file, try using a file recovery program instead of System Restore.
  7. Click Yes to the Once started, System Restore cannot be interrupted. Do you want to continue? dialog box.
  8. System Restore will now restore Windows 7 to the state that was recorded in the restore point you chose in Step 4.
    Note: The System Restore process could take several minutes as you see the "Please wait while your Windows files and settings are being restored" message. Your computer will then reboot as normal when complete.
  9. Immediately after logging in to Windows 7 after the reboot, you should see a message that System Restore completed successfully.
  10. Click Close.
  11. Check to see if whatever Windows 7 problem you were troubleshooting has been corrected by this System Restore.
    If the problem still persists, you can repeat the steps above and choose another restore point if one is available.
    If this restoration caused a problem, you can always undo this particular System Restore.

Mar 15, 2014 | Computers & Internet

1 Answer

Start up repair cannot repair this computer automatically


If Startup repair is not working then use a system utility tool like Reginout to fix windows registry errors or restore windows to an earlier state:
Restore computer/ windows 7:
Navigate to the Start -> All Programs -> Accessories -> System Tools program group.Click on the System Restore program icon.
Click Next > on the Restore system files and settings window.Choose the restore point that you want to use.

Note: Check the Show more restore points checkbox to see more than the most recent restore points.
Note: Any restore points that you created, scheduled restore points that Windows 7 created, and those created automatically during the installation of certain programs will be listed here. You can not use System Restore to undo Windows 7 changes to a date that a restore point does not exist.
Click Next >.
Click Finish on the Confirm your restore point window to begin the System Restore.
Note: Windows 7 will shut down to complete the System Restore so be sure to save any work you might have open in other programs before continuing.
Important: System Restore will not revert any of your non-system files like documents, email, music, etc. to a previous state. These types files are completely unaffected by System Restore. If your intention with this tool was to recover a deleted non-system file, try using a file recovery program instead of System Restore.
Click Yes to the Once started, System Restore cannot be interrupted. Do you want to continue? dialog box.
System Restore will now restore Windows 7 to the state that was recorded in the restore point you chose earlier.
Note: The System Restore process could take several minutes as you see the "Please wait while your Windows files and settings are being restored" message. Your computer will then reboot as normal when complete.
Immediately after logging in to Windows 7 after the reboot, you should see a message that System Restore completed successfully.
Click Close.
Check to see if whatever Windows 7 problem you were troubleshooting has been corrected by this System Restore.
If the problem still persists, you can repeat the steps above and choose another restore point if one is available.
If this restoration caused a problem, you can always undo this particular System Restore.

Apr 22, 2012 | Acer Aspire 4930-6862 Laptop

1 Answer

I restored my computer and now my clicksmart 420 doesnt work


If you set a restore point then do as --
To set a System Restore Point...
  • Open the Start menu
  • Open the Programs menu
  • Open the Accessories menu
  • Open the System Tools menu
  • Finally, start System Restore
  • Pick the option for setting a System Restore Point and click on the Next button
  • Fill in a name for the restore point so you can find it and click on the Create button
  • Click on the Close button when done
Recovery---
In Windows XP, Windows Vista and Windows 7, if booting all the way into normal mode causes problems, such as features that don't work, freezes, etc., it is possible to backdate Windows itself to an earlier state when it was working properly by restoring a restore point created automatically or manually by or in System Restore.
You should know that System Restore does not back up and restore non-system files or third-party software or any changes made by such software. It also does not involve restoring the data files on the computer. Only the essential files required to get Windows running are involved in the creation of its dated restore points that take the system files back to the date on which a particular restore point was created. Nor does System Restore clean up files left over by a botched software installation, which is a common cause of corrupted system files, and it can't be used to restore selectively files that have been accidentally erased. In other words, System Restore is a very handy tool that has saved my PCs on numerous occasions, but it is not a substitute for a full system backup, such as the creation of a disk image of the system, and should never be relied upon as such.

May 18, 2011 | Computers & Internet

2 Answers

I would like restore my files & system like first day...........but i cant......please help me.........thank you


You need to click on Start (which is located on the lower left corner of your screen ) > Then click on "All Programs" > Choose " Accessories " > Then "System Tools" > Then click on "System Restore" > then choose the date where you want to have your files restore

System Restore will allow you to restore your files on an earlier date provided that you have it save that date as a "restore point"

Another option is to have your important files save in an external drive or flashdrive then have your windows reinstalled to make sure that fresh and clean

Hope this help you a bit. Have great day.

May 18, 2011 | Computers & Internet

2 Answers

Missing plug-inn?i want to restore


Title:missing plug-inn?i want to restore

If you set a restore point then do as --
To set a System Restore Point...
  • Open the Start menu
  • Open the Programs menu
  • Open the Accessories menu
  • Open the System Tools menu
  • Finally, start System Restore
  • Pick the option for setting a System Restore Point and click on the Next button
  • Fill in a name for the restore point so you can find it and click on the Create button
  • Click on the Close button when done
Recovery---
In Windows XP, Windows Vista and Windows 7, if booting all the way into normal mode causes problems, such as features that don't work, freezes, etc., it is possible to backdate Windows itself to an earlier state when it was working properly by restoring a restore point created automatically or manually by or in System Restore.
You should know that System Restore does not back up and restore non-system files or third-party software or any changes made by such software. It also does not involve restoring the data files on the computer. Only the essential files required to get Windows running are involved in the creation of its dated restore points that take the system files back to the date on which a particular restore point was created. Nor does System Restore clean up files left over by a botched software installation, which is a common cause of corrupted system files, and it can't be used to restore selectively files that have been accidentally erased. In other words, System Restore is a very handy tool that has saved my PCs on numerous occasions, but it is not a substitute for a full system backup, such as the creation of a disk image of the system, and should never be relied upon as such.

May 07, 2011 | Microsoft Windows XP Professional

4 Answers

How do I retrieve a delete Word 2007 file after deleing trashbin


you can restore this file in some way by doing system restore, system restore, will actually restore your computer from its previous setting. that includes your file
( this is one of the many ways)
  • To access the System Restore Wizard, click Start, and then click Help and Support. Click Performance and Maintenance, click Using System Restore to undo changes, and then click Run the System Restore Wizard.
  • Creating a restore point can be useful any time you anticipate making changes to your computer that are risky or might make your computer unstable.
  • you need to restore from previous date then follow what the computer says, then see what happens...
  • goodluck
  • Jul 28, 2009 | Microsoft Windows Vista Home Premium...

    1 Answer

    No system restore


    This is normal. As I said, System Restore does not restore your personal files. So, as you said, you unzipped those files to your desktop. That means the 50 files are your personal files. System Restore typically never touches your personal files, so restoring to the previous day would not have removed the 50 files.

    So no worries, your System Restore feature is still working as it should.

    Let me know if I need to explain anything in more detail or if I can assist you with something else.

    May 08, 2009 | E-Machines eMachines Desktop PC

    2 Answers

    What happens if we delete hidden directory system volume informat


    Hidden directories most often serve to hide important operating system-related files and user preferences. This is mostly to protect the files. But malicious programs (malware, viruses, trojans) can also use this functionality to hide their presence.

    The System Volume Information folder is a hidden system folder that the System Restore tool uses to store its information and restore points. System Volume Information (SVI) is the name of the data store where Windows XP and Windows Vista keeps its System Restore files and registration databases. System Restore not only saves copies of critical system files, it also performs automated registry hive backup.

    There is one SVI folder per drive being monitored by System Restore. You can not view/access the SVI folder by default but there is a way to make them visible. You might need to gain access to this folder for troubleshooting purposes.

    Basically, if you delete the System Volume Information folder, you will no longer have the files and data needed to restore your system to a previous state. For example, if Windows crashes or is stuck in a continuous boot cycle, you can use System Restore to restore your system to a previous "healthy" state. However, if there are no files or registry backups available, this tool is then no longer available to you. Also, if you ever decided to use System Restore, you would need to re-create the foler in the same path so that the system files can be stored there again.

    Hopefully, you backup your system and keep good backups often...

    Apr 13, 2009 | Microsoft Computers & Internet

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