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After reboot, prompts for disk change, but nothing has changed, all disk are in places, all ligths are green. on Disk Change Notification screen, previous disk information and current disk information are identical. We have a "continue" button, that allways return us to the same "Disk Change Notification" screen. We've gain access via ssh and all data is in place. Thanks.

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  • Rijckholt May 11, 2010

    I have the same problem. Have you been able to resolve it? Would like to know how....

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SOURCE: I have freestanding Series 8 dishwasher. Lately during the filling cycle water hammer is occurring. How can this be resolved

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SOURCE: hi when I log on

Bob,
I have the same issue; were you able to solve the problem?
Phil

Posted on Oct 28, 2010

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What Asus Model and the OS you are using? Do you have a Windows Repair Disk? First, Remove ALL media, DVD,CD,USB, printer cables, Unplug, remove battery, plug in, reboot. Any change? Does the message state a specific device that is required that isn't connected? Have you done ANY hardware or software changes? Can you boot to Safe Mode? IF so, use this procedure: Run a check on the hd ( To run checkdisk, right-click on a command prompt icon and open as administrator. In the command prompt window type: chkdsk /r (then press ENTER). You'll be told the disk is in use and asked if you want to run checkdisk on the next boot. Say yes, exit the command prompt window, and reboot.)

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Fix it diagram owners manual for toshiba satilitte M45-s269


Try running check disk.

To run the check disk utility you will need a repair disc ora operating system disc. Put the disc in the cd drive and boot fromit. You want to get to the Dos Command Prompt (Black screen with whiteletters) and type the following command: chkdsk /r
Check disk will run well over an hour or two and you will notice thepercentages going from high to low, this is normal. Let it run tocompletion. Then reboot machine.

If check disk fails to solve your problem you might have to reinstall windows.Try doing a Repair Install that way you don't loose your data, documents,music, pictures, videos or programs.

In windows xp you get to the dos command prompt by selecting R for repair whenthe options appear.

In Vista and Windows 7 you want to get to the recoveryconsole and look down at the bottom of the window for the Dos Command.------------------------------------------------------
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How to use the restore disks


1. Insert the restore disk into your computer's DVD/CD drive. Prior login to your user account is not required.

2.Reboot your computer. Watch the boot screens and wait for the onscreen prompt to press any key. If you do not get a prompt, reboot your computer once more and skip to step four.

3.Press any key to boot from CD when prompted to do so. You will now be taken to the first screen in the restore process. Follow the onscreen prompts to finish restoring your machine.

4.Change your BIOS settings, if necessary, to boot from your CD drive first. Common options for entering the BIOS include pressing "ESC," "DEL" or "F12" on your computer's first boot screen. If you don't know how to get to the BIOS, check your computer's documentation for instructions. Once inside the BIOS, set the primary boot to CD-ROM and save your changes. Exit the BIOS and wait as your computer reboots and begins the restore process.

If this answer helpful please vote me.

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Jan 22, 2011 | IBM NetVista PC Desktop

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Hello I am looking for XP drivers for a "fujitsu lifebook E series 6555" laptop. I would also like to update the BIOS. Fujitsu's website doesn't even list my model...? Any help is...


hi

i have two links for you .. read and review carefully. you will get the drivers you need

http://support.fujitsupc.com/CS/Portal/supportsearch.do

FAQ, http://support.fujitsupc.com/CS/Portal/supportsearch.do?srch=FAQ

How do I upgrade the Bios for E5140, E5320, E5520, E6150, E6520, E6530 and E6550 LifeBooks?
NOTE: This BIOS upgrade is for E5140, E5320, E5520, E6150, E6520, E6530 and E6550 LifeBooks. The upgrade fixes an issue with the Full Dock II/LAN Dock II/Port Replicator II.
Instructions on Upgrading the BIOS.
Step 1: Create a bootable BIOS upgrade disk
This step can be performed on any system (desktop/notebook computer) running a Microsoft Operating system.
  1. Place the BIOS upgrade disk in the floppy drive of your pc/notebook.
  2. Copy the system files onto the BIOS upgrade disk to make it bootable.
  3. For example:
    MS DOS prompt: type 'sys A:'
    MS Windows:
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  5. Right click the floppy drive icon.
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Step 2: Upgrading the BIOS
  1. Attach a floppy disk drive to the LifeBook to be upgraded.
  2. Place the BIOS upgrade disk (created in Step 1) in the floppy drive of that LifeBook.
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  4. At the command prompt, type:
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Step 3: Change BIOS settings (For users upgrading from Windows 9x to Windows 2000).
To allow Windows 2000 to better manage your system, change the following settings in your BIOS:
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Consult your user's guide on how to change BIOS settings.

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you need to set the first boot device to cd-rom and then enter a good non-scratchy xp disk and boot again.....you will get a option to press any key to boot from cd then press any key..

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Create a bootable DOS disk and place it in the drive. Then restart the system. that should get you to a DOS prompt. At the DOS prompt you can tell it to change to the D: drive. You can tell if you have done this right because you will see a D: as part of the prompt. Insert recovery disk 1. If it does not start reading the disk type DIR at the D drive prompt. That will list all the files on the D: Drive. There should be one called autostart or install. Type in the name of the file including the extension. Hit enter.

A second approach is to hit F12 during start up and drop down to the second item and hit enter. That started the Toshiba recovery disk for me once when it would not read it automatically at start up.

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Boot from your Windows XP disk and use recovery console, follow the onscreen stuff and put the admin password in that you setup when you installed windows, you should now be at a prompt
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Greetings, I've been using the Intel Entry Storage System SS4000-E as a simple backup network drive for the last few years. It showed up as Drive Z: on all of my Windows machines and I just copied other drives/folders onto it as needed. It's far from the full capability of this device but it's suited my purposes. Recently, I decided to upgrade the drives and increase the total storage space from 2 TB (4 500 GB drives, Raid 0) to 6 TB (4 1.5 TB drives). The software doesn't allow me to make one 6 TB drive, so I made three (X:, Y:, and Z:), with sizes ranging from 1.49 TB to 1.99 TB, accessible as \storage\public3, \storage\public2, and \storage\public1 respectively. I also created the required shared folders using the minimum (200 MB) for both so I could have as much room as possible for large shared partitions. I also took the opportunity to upgrade the firmware to version 1.4, build 709, since I was installing new drives. I backed up some data to the Z: drive (\storage\public1) and filled about 1.5 TB. Then I started copying folders from another system to Y: drive (around 900 GB in all). Everything seemed to be going well until I looked in on the copy after around 800 GB had transferred. Files were being copied *extremely* slowly, like 100 MB in 10 minutes! I aborted the transfer and ran a test to eliminate network issues as the problem. I tried copying a 100 MB file from Y: drive to Y: drive. It took around 10 minutes, as above. I tried the same thing on Z: drive and it was almost instant. Something was somehow causing that part of the network drive to move at a snail's pace. I then accessed the management screen via a browser and got a message saying that one or more drives had either failed or been changed (Disk Change Notification - raid_disks_changedF.cgi). Two tables that show all four disks - serial numbers and capacities - are shown, one table being previous configuration and the second being current configuration. Both tables are completely identical. Clicking on "Scan" or "Continue" resulted in the same message, so I clicked on "shut down" and tried to access the network drive after it rebooted. I had no problem getting into the Z: drive part of it but both X: and Y: weren't being seen at all anymore. I'm aware of the fragility of a Raid 0 and wonder if it could be so easily disrupted during a large transfer such that I face the possibility of initializing all four drives and starting over. I'm at a loss as to what could be going wrong here or how to fix it. I really just want a simple means of copying lots of data over from various networked machines without any additional software. This system worked fine before. What could have happened? Thanks for any help. Bob

Apr 13, 2011 | Intel SS4000-E (SS4000ENA)

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