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In Apple I can see 5 folders in there. But, in PC System 10, I only see a folder name local and a data base file name log. I didn't find my songs.

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What is a P.C System 10 is this a Windows 10 operating system.
Suspect your five folders were created in Apple Format and Other P.C's that are not Apple can't recognise it. You may be able to create folders in NTFS folder file format from the Windows 10 system that Apple may be able to Read.

read the article below on how Mac can write to NTFS file systems

Posted on Jan 03, 2017


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I want to take my pictures out of iCloud so I can make copies

It's in your best interest to transfer the photos to a local storage solution, perhaps an external hard drive, or another cloud based drive. Once you cancel the service, no guarantee that your data will still be there, so take care of your data and those precious photos.

Dec 24, 2016 | Cell Phones

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Wd my passport retrieve data

Step 1:
You might not have the appropriate software installed on your computer to show / read the files
IE: adobe flash , directx , win zip , codec , word ...... Determine if access is denied by a sharing violation because the folder and its files are in use by someone else or the computer itself. Wait several minutes, and then attempt to access the folder again. Go to the location where the file or its folder are stored on your computer. Lock files are hidden files in Microsoft Windows. Select "Show hidden files." The lock files for Windows applications have a ~ symbol in front of the file name. For example, for test.txt, the lock file is named ~test.txt. In UNIX, the lock file may be identified by an extension of .lock or .swp within in the file name. Delete the lock file. The locked file or folder unlocks. Reboot your computer, and bring it up in Safe Mode. This prevents the startup of many of the system services and programs that could be locking the files or folders. Attempt to access the folder location and its contents. If the folder is available, save the folder or its contents in a directory to which you have access. Record the active processes running on the computer and the programs available in Safe Mode. Then, log into the computer after a normal boot up. Review the applications running in the background in normal setup. One of these applications may be preventing access to the file folder and its contents. If there are applications that run in normal mode that do not run in Safe Mode, turn off those applications. Then, try to access the file folder again. b> Are the Security Permissions for the Folder or Its Contents Preventing Access? b> Check the file folder permissions by right-clicking on the folder and selecting "Properties." In the "Properties" dialog box, select the "Security" tab. The "Name" list box includes the user and group permissions. If there is no "read," "read and execute," or "write" permissions in your user profile, you do not have permission to view the file folder or its contents. These security permissions are typically set by system administrators. System administrators may be trying to prevent end users from altering system files that are critical to the computer running smoothly. Contact your system administrator, and request local administrative rights to the computer. This allows you to gain access to the files and folders that are restricted to administrators. Edit the system policies using administrative tools via the gpedit.msc program. Users can add, read and modify permissions for folders and other objects via this program. Full control is the best system policy, because it includes read, write, execute and modify rights. However, access to the gpedit.msc program may be restricted, as well. Go to the command line (press on the "Windows" and the "R" keys on your keyboard at the same time), and enter the CACLS command for the folder name. Use the command format: C:\> cacls <foldername> /E /G <username>:F CALCS stands for Change the Access Control ListS. This command allows you to add your user name to the security settings to permit access to the protected system folder when the gpedit.msc program is not available.

Downloads to Recover Your Files and Save Your Bacon and 10 Best Free Hard Drive Utilities. Some addition links found on Google

Feb 08, 2013 | Western Digital 1TB My Passport Essential...

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I lost my outlook contacts

if there was a probledm with your login profile then you can retrive data from old profile from below location

C:\Documents and Settings\\Local Settings\Application Data\Microsoft\Outlook\Outlook.pst

is thae user name with you log in

Local settings folder might be hidden . you can access the hiden fodlers by checking show hidden files & folders fro windows explorer > Tools > folder Option > View tab > show hidden files and folders

Jun 03, 2011 | Computers & Internet

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The ipod nanno has locked its self and wont unlock

1) Connect the iPod to your PC THEN, 2) Open iTunes. 3) Click the Options button in the lower right corner of the window. 4) Click Enable USB disk use. (SOMETIMES THIS MAY NOT BE REQUIRED) 5) CLICK ON "My Computer" and select your iPod. 6) Select tools and the folder option. 7) Select the "view" tab. 8) Select "Show hidden files and folders". 9) Search for the file (file name differs in earlier versions) but on all models it will be located in the "Ipod_Control" folder/Settings 10) Look in a folder that is sometimes called "Device" find a file named "_locked". 11) Change the file name "_locked" to "_unlocked".

Mar 14, 2010 | Apple iPod nano

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What is run time error '-2147467259(80004005)' how i solved it rewati nadan

"The Microsoft Jet Database Engine cannot open the file '(unknown)'"There are several causes for this error message:
  • The account that Microsoft Internet Information Server (IIS) is using (which is usually IUSR) does not have the correct Windows NT permissions for a file-based database or for the folder that contains the file.
  • The file and the data source name are marked as Exclusive.
  • Another process or user has the Access database open.
  • The error may be caused by a delegation issue. Check the authentication method (Basic versus NTLM), if any. If the connection string uses the Universal Naming Convention (UNC), try to use Basic authentication or an absolute path such as C:\Mydata\Data.mdb. This problem can occur even if the UNC points to a resource that is local to the IIS computer.
  • This error may also occur when you access a local Microsoft Access database that is linked to a table where the table is in an Access database on a network server.
  • Check the permissions on the file and the folder. Make sure that you have the ability to create and/or destroy any temporary files. Temporary files are usually created in the same folder as the database, but the file may also be created in other folders such as the WINNT folder. For additional information about how to identify which folder does not have the correct permissions and how to configure temporary files, click the following article number to view the article in the Microsoft Knowledge Base: 253604 ( ) Microsoft Access 97 database connectivity fails in Active Server Pages If you use a network path to the database (UNC or mapped drive), check the permissions on the share, the file, and the folder.
  • Verify that the file and the data source name (DSN) are not marked as Exclusive.
  • The "other user" may be Microsoft Visual InterDev. Close any Visual InterDev projects that contain a data connection to the database.
  • Simplify. Use a System DSN that uses a local drive letter. If necessary, move the database to the local drive to test.
  • Follow the instructions in the following article to work around this problem: 189408 ( ) FIX: ASP fails to access network files under IIS 4.0 and IIS 5.0

Oct 16, 2009 | Microsoft Access 2003 for PC

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I have a 400 GB drive unit that I don't know how to use. Wben I bought it, I paid Staples to transfer everything on my computer to it. I can easily read everything that's in it by plugging it into my...


try this it may help you,. if it doesnt if you send an email to with the operating system your running on your laptop....
STEP ONE: Determine where you will store your data. The very best place to keep data is on your H:/ (a.k.a. Home drive). This server (bonsai) keeps your data accessible to you at all times and is backed up on a daily basis. If your computer crashes it will NOT affect any data stored on this network drive. Your H drive is automatically mapped for you every time you log onto your NAU domain computer, so all you have to do is double-click your My Computer icon, then double-click the drive called "[userid] on ''".
If you do not want to use your H drive, you can back up to a blank CD or to another hard drive.
STEP TWO: Determine what data you need to save.
Windows XP:
Most files are saved in the My Documents folder. The best way to view what folders are on your hard drive (and see your My Documents folder) is to RIGHT-CLICK on My Computer and choose Explore. Using the file structure on the left you can check the contents of the folders on your C drive. To find your My Documents folder, navigate to: Local Disk (C:) > Documents and Settings > your user name > My Documents. If there are several users make sure that you check with the other people who use the computer so you can save their documents as well. Each user will have a My Documents folder under their user name folder.
Windows Vista:
Most files are saved in the Documents folder. This folder is typically located at Local Disk (C:) > Users > User Name > Documents.
If you have files or folders on your desktop they will be located at Local Disk (C:) > Documents and Settings > your user name > desktop or Local Disk (C:) > Users > your user name > Desktop.
STEP THREE: Copy your data to the storage area. This is easily accomplished by opening the source and destination folders and clicking and dragging your data folders.
Or you can:
  • open the folder where data is stored
  • use Ctrl + a to select all the items within the folder OR hold down the CTRL key and click on the files you wish to save
  • use Ctrl + c to copy the data
  • open the destination folder (on your H drive or whatever storage you've chosen)
  • use Ctrl + v to paste the data into the destination folder

Aug 25, 2009 | Western Digital Elements powered by WD 320...

1 Answer

I have a dell latitude d610 lap top

Based on the build of a D610, I am assuming you're running Windows XP. I'm not sure your hardware can support Vista. That model was built before Vista was available.

That said, go to Start-Control Panel-User Accounts. Most likely a setting in there was changed, and my first thought is that it may have been after a Windows Update, in an effort to increase security.

See if the user you're trying to login with even shows on the list. If it does, click on it and change the password to <blank>.

If that user no longer shows then you will have to rebuild the profile for that user. I will caution you that if you have to rebuild the profile, you would want to make copies of the data attached to the old profile. You can do this from Windows Explorer. Start by making sure you can view all files. Then navigate to Local Disk C:-Documents and Settings, then to the folder for that username. Copy all of the folders and files to a safe place, like burn it to CD's or DVD's, or even to a flash drive. Do not save it to My Documents.

Sometimes the fastest way to rebuild the profile is to actually create a new one. Set it to administrator access. Then you can copy the contents of your old user's folders (but not the folders themselves) into the new user's folders.

Here's a recap:

Create a New User Profile in Windows XP

1. Log in as admin or an account with admin permissions.
2. Select the windows START button and click CONTROL PANEL
4. Select CREATE A NEW ACCOUNT. You may need to select pick a task first
5. Type in a new name for the account
6. Click create account and ensure it is an admin account.
Copy Files to the New User Profile

1. Log on as a user other than the user whose profile you are copying files to or from.
2. In Windows Explorer, click Tools, click Folder Options, click the View tab, click Show hidden files and folders, click to clear the Hide protected operating system files check box, and then click OK.
3. Locate the C:\Documents and Settings\Old_Username folder, where C is the drive on which Windows XP is installed, and Old_Username is the name of the profile you want to copy user data from.
4. Press and hold down the CTRL key while you click each file and subfolder in this folder, except the following files: Ntuser.dat, Ntuser.dat.log, Ntuser.ini
5. On the Edit menu, click Copy.
6. Locate the C:\Documents and Settings\New_Username folder, where C is the drive on which Windows XP is installed, and New_Username is the name of the user profile that you created in the "Create a New User Profile" section.
7. On the Edit menu, click Paste.
8. Log off the computer, and then log on as the new user.

Jun 10, 2009 | Dell Latitude D600 Notebook

1 Answer

Song names scrambled!! Please help!!

My advice is to use MusicBrainz ( To identify and tag your music. It should be able to identify the songs based on their content. It will then change the data on the song to match the song, artist, album, etc.

Oct 10, 2006 | Apple iPod nano

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